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LaGrange Female College 

Lad'angc, Georgia 


hitaUuhrd 1133 

Chartered 1M«. 


of the Sixty-Second Annual Session of 

LaGrange Female College 

La Grange, Georgia 



of the Sixty-Third Annual Session 


Judge us by our work 


Foote & Davies Co. 


Calend. r. 



Sept. 18. Session begins. Registration of students. 
Sept. 19, 20, 21. Examination and classification of students. 
Nov. 28. Thanksgiving Day—holiday. 
Dec. 20. Christmas holidays begin. 

Jan. 3. Christmas holidays end. 
Jan. 25. End of the First Half of the year. 
Jan. 28. Beginning of the Second Half of tin* year. 
Apr. 26. Decoration Day—half holiday. 
May 30, 31. June 1. Commencement UMdMfc 
Annual Meeting of the Moard of Trust, 
June 1. College year ends. 

Board of Trustees. 


Me. W. S. Wit-ham, President Atlanta 

Mb. A. H. Thompson, Secretary LaGrange 

Mb. J. R. Bboome LaGrange 

Hon. J. D. Edmundson LaGrange 

Rev. A. P. Jones Rome 

Mb. W. V. Gbay LaGrange 

Rev. J. F. Mixox, D.D Atlanta 

Rev. J. W. Heidt, D.D Atlanta 

Mb. W. L. Cleaveland LaGrange 

Col. C. V. Tbiitt LaGrange 

Mb. 0. A. Dunson LaGrange 

Rev. G. W. Duval Cartersville 

Hon. O. G. Cox Atlanta 

Mb. W. W. Wisdom LaGrange 

Col. J. E. Dunson LaGrange 

Maj. J. If. Babnabd LaGrange 

Mb. A. TL Cast LaGrsnge 

Rev. J. B. Robins, D.D LaGrange 

Rev. J. H. Eakes, D.D Atlanta 

Rfv. M. J. Cofeb Atlanta 

Rev. J. W. QniLLiAN, D.D Newnan 

Hon. Frank Habwell LaGrange 

Rev. R. F. Eakes Atlanta 

Rev. B. P. Allen Elberton 

Rev. S. R. Belk Atlanta 

Me. J. T. Xeai Thomson 

Pbof. J. E. Piers West Point 

Rev. Fletcheb Walton Augusta 

Rk . I. 8. Hmpkins. M.D., Ph.D., D.D. . . . LaGrange 


Standing Committees. 


Mr. W. L. Cleaveland. Mr. 0. A. Dunson. 

Hon. Frank Harwell. 

Buildings and Grounds. 

Mr. O. A. Dunson, lion. J. D. Edmundson. 

Mr. W. W. Wisdom. 

Lauha Hayqood Witham Loan Fund. 

Col. C. V. Truitt. Col. J. E. Dunson. 

Mr. W. L. Cleaveland. 

Sinking Fund. 

Hon. J. D. Edmundson. Col. J. E. Dunson. 

Maj. J. M. Barnard. 

Special Committees. 

Correlation of Colleges, etc. 

Hon. J. D. Edmundson. Leon P. Smith. 

Rev. B. P. Allen. 

Annual Conference. 
Rev. B. P. Allen. Rev. M. J. Cofer. 

Rev. R. F. Eakes. 

tTo meet one Week before Commencement. 

Hon. O. G. Cox. Mr. W. L. Cleaveland. 

Mr. A. H. Thompson. Prof. J. E. Purks. 

Witham Fund Notes. 

Maj. J. M. Barnard. Col. C. V. Truitt. 

Hon. J. D. Edmundson. 

Mr. W. W. Wisdom. Mr. O. A. Dunson. 

Davidson Loan Fund. 

Col. J. E. Dunson. Maj. J. M. Barnard. 

Dr. I. S. Hopkins. 





Mes. rufus w. smith 




ALWYN M. SMITH, Mus. Grad. 










The Faculty. 


BUFUS W. SMITH, A.M.. 1'iihMMM-. Prof ew o r of Meta- 
physics and the Engiiih Bible. 

AB 'f>«. A.M.. '7M I Emi.rv Cul|eg,<i. 1'rlnelpal Academic Department of 

Emory' College. l872-'T»i President Dnlton Paula College. 1*7'.> '88 ; l*r«-xt«l«'nt 

of LaGrange Female College for ISM past twenty-two years, with a teaching 
experience of fifty years. 

Mrs. BUFUS W. SMITH, Emeritus Professor of Astronomy 
and Physiology. 

Studied at Wealevan Institute (Cincinnati) three years; private pupil of 
Prof. Crawford (Oxford i for two year*. Mra. Smith has been a teacher for 
fifty yearn. 

Rev. HUBERT M. SMITH, A.B., Professor of English and 

A.B., '84 (Emorv College). Had two years' postgraduate work at Vanderbllt 
and the University of Chicago. Member of the North Georgia Conference 

LEON P. SMITH, A.B., Dean, Profesw of Physical Sciences 
and Biology. 

A.B., '92 (Emory College). Studied at the University of Chicago. Instructor 
In Geology at the University of Georgia Summer School, 1904. 

Miss DAISY MAY HEMPHILL, B.A., M.A., Professor of 
Latin and German. 

B.A., '02, M.A.. '03 (Vanderbllt University!. Has had postgraduate work In 
Latin, Greek. Sanscrit and English. Studied in Germany during the summer 
of 1908. 

Miss MARCIA L. CULVER, Lit. Grad., Professor of French 
and Adjunct Professor of Latin. 

Normal College Diploma, '99 (Ga. Normal and Industrial College). Studied 
at the University of Tennessee Summer School in 1902. Studied three summers 
at the University of Chicago. For some time teacher in the Sparta (Oa i lab- 
ile Schools. 

Miss NETTIE POWELL, A.B., Professor of Mathematics and 

A.B. (University of Chicago). Graduate of Georgia Normal and Industrial 
College; previously Professor of Mathematics and I'byslcs in Athens (Ala.) 
Female College. 

Mibs MARY V. DUVAL, M.E.L., L.L.M., Professor of Peda- 
gogy and History. 

MEL, Grenada (Miss.) Collegiate Institute. M.E.I... Memphis Conference 
Female Institute. Took special course in Cook County Normal, Chicago, re- 
ceiving Certificate in Pedagogy and Psychology. For several summers con- 
ducted "Peabody Normals" In Tennessee and Mississippi. Author of the State 
adopted History of Mississippi. "A Treatise on Civil Government," and a Drama. 
"The Queen of the South," written at the request of the U. C. V. of Tennessee 

The Facu lty. 

Hm MATT IK FRASER WEBB, A.B.. Adjunct Professor of 
English and Mathematics. 

A.B., Columbia (Tenn.) Athenaeum ; took An additional two years' postKrndu- 
■M MM, receiving (-pedal diplomas In KnKlish and Mathematics. 1'rrviouslv 
AssImbiii Principal of Hayneville (Ala.) Collegiate Infinite. 

Mrs. EABOLD II. OHILDS, A.M., Critic in English Compo- 

AM (Scarrltt College). Studied al the ITnlverslty of Chicago. Mrs Childs. 
formerly MIsh M. Bess Woods, was Professor <.f Knglish, 1808-1901, In LaGrange 
Female College. 

Miss ETHEL COWAN, Grad. in Expression, Instructor in 
Expression and Harmonic Gymnastics. 

Graduate Curry School of Expression, Boston Graduate In Expresalon, Bel- 
mont College. 

Mm. LKOX I'. SMITH, B.S., Instructor in History and 

B.S. (LaGrange Female College). 

Miss WILLIE L. ROGERS, Grad., Instructor in Free-Hand 

Graduate Marlon (Ala.) Female Seminary. A statement of her work in 
Art appears under Art Department. 

Miss EMMELINE M. PARKS, A.B., Instructor in English. 

A.B.. 07 (IjiGrange Female College). Received Certificates in Latin, Kngllsh 
and Metaphysics, !!•(>.', 

Music Department 

AIWVX M. SMITH, Mi's. Gead., Director, Theoretics, Voice 
Culture, Musical History. 

Music Graduate. M (Valparaiso Normi.l College). Studied in N. B. Conserva- 
™ T l ' 'Boston), then In private under Chas. Adams, then In Metropolitan College 
or Music (New York), then for two years in Lelpalc Conservatory of Music 
H.ermanyi H a . «ut>se'jiiently spent two «iimm»r> at I-elpslc 

Mb«. ALWVN M. SMITH, Mrs. Gead., Voice Culture, Fipe 

U . A 'N. K. Conservatory (Boston) for three years, graduating In Voice under 
r,\\}t an<l NlRnor Rotoll ; studied In Metropolitan College of Music (New 
b.kii n for two years In Leipslc (Germany) Conservatory under Herren 

newiug and Knudson Studied In l-elpslc during the summer of 1B06. 

Miss ELEANOR C. DAVENPORT, A.B., Mrs. Gbab., Piano, 
Theory, Guitar, Mandolin, Banjo. 

, * ,B - ' 96 - Music Graduate. '07. Voice Graduate. 04 (LaGrange Female Col- 
lege). o n | eETP of absence at Lelpsic, Germany, since June. HWfl. Will return 
'or next session. 

The Faculty. 

Miss LEILA M. 1KY1N. Mis. Gk.u... Piano, Theory, Sight- 

Music (Jraduate, 1900, Voice Graduate. 04 iI.aGrangc Female ('ullegel. 
Studied In Chicago In summ.r of IMS. BtMlTtd two certifleati-N from the 
Virgil Piano School (New York! 1" 

Miss SARAH S. DoPRE, LB., Mis. Grai... Piano, Theory. 

A.B. (Martha Washington). Studied at N. K. Conservatory (Boston), New 
York Conservatory, pupil of Prof. Louis Oesterlee. Studied In 1-elpslc durlof 
summer of 1006. 

Miss EDITH STILES, Mi s. Giun.. Piano, Theory. 

Graduate N. E. Conservatory (Boat on), where she spent three ye»rs. 


Studied Violin under two graduates of the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. 

Art Department. 

Miss WILLIE L. ROGERS, Lit. Grad.. Instructor in Art. 

Graduate Marlon (Ala. I Female Seminary. Studied advanced work in art 
under Miss Mary Jones, the distinguished artist j nosh under Mra. McCauley, 
antique specialist at Cooper Institute (New Tork) : under various artist* in 
the North for three years ; completed course In china under Wm. Lycett ; took 
course In pyrography. Studied In Europe during summer of 1906. 



Expenses, Etc. 


Rates for the Collegiate Year. 

Board, laundry, lights and fuel $150.00 

Literary tuition t > 4 - 00 

Voice Culture under Prof. Alwyn Smith . . . 00.00 

Voice Culture under other instructors .... 50.00 

Piano under any instructor 50.00 

Pipe Organ with use of Organ for practice (It has 

electric motor blower) 8<)00 

Harmony or Counterpoint in class 10.00 

Harmony or Counterpoint — private lessons . . 30.00 
Use of Piano for Practice for one to one and one half 

hours per day 100 ° 

Use of Piano for each additional hour per day . . 5.00 
Use of Piano for students in both Voice and Piano 

two hours per day 10 -"° 

Guitar, Mandolin. Banjo 400 ° 

Pencil, Charcoal or Crayon Drawing 30.00 

Pastel, Water Color or China Painting .... 40.00 

Oil Painting 45 - 00 

Expression for Private pupil 40 - 00 

Expression in class of four or five 15 - 00 

Sight-Singing, Free-Hand Drawing, Theory, Musical 

History FBEE 

r ees. 

Certificate in Music, Art, Expression or Literary . 3.00 

Diploma in Music, Art, Expression or Literary . . 5.00 

Laboratory Fee in Chemistry, Physics, Biology . . 5.00 

Students desiring to take music, art, or expression, in addi- 
tion to the literary courses, can find out the cost of same by 
adding the rates above. 



Expenses, Etc. 

rates by the year, and katkk m;<>m c m u is r\i as to ( IOM mk.nck- 

MEXT ONLY lirt! KI.K\ KN-KIO IITKKNTIIS (if till' rales by the year. 

Students in Voice Culture under the Direetor are required to 
pay $1.00 per lesson, if they niter for ten tlnin one-hall year. 
Students Under other niusie instructors will pay 75 cents per 
lesson, if they enter for less than one half the year. Students 
who enter for any other work will lie charged for one month, if 
they discontinue in less than a month. 


Every price noted above is subject to a discount of Ten Per 
Cent., if the student boards in the College Home nd makes sat- 
isfactory arrangements about payments. This di -count is made 
for those who have to pay for boaru at College ilonie pnd for 


Charges up to Christmas (which ends the calendar year so 
far as College work is concerned ) must be paid or satisfactory 
arranged on entrance. Charges after Christmas are due one- 
half January 4 and one-half March 15. Charges may be paid 
by the half year at the beginning of each half. The other 
arrangement is planned to suit the many who wish to close out 
a year's contracts at the end of the calendar year. 

New students are charged from time of entrance to the end of 
the year. Former students returning after term has opened, 
are charged tuition for the whole time, if work is carried op in 
the same class. No deduction will he made for absence during 
the first two or the last tiirei weeks of the session. No re- 
funding of money paid for board or tuition unless serious ill- 
ness compels the student to be abs nt two or more successive 
weeks. No charge for literary tuition is made against daugh- 
ters of clergymen t.ivino by ttik ministry. We expect all 
dues to be settled before class distinctions, diplomas, or certifi- 
cates are granted. 


Absence from Examinations, Uniform, Etc. 

Absence From Examinations. 

WIicii a student is absent from an examination without satis- 
factory excuse, the instructor in that subject is entitled to a fee 
of $1.00 for giving a special examination to such student. 

Books, Sheet Music, Etc 

"Books, sheet music, stationery and art materials are sold 
for cash. Boarders, on entering, should deposit money to pay 
for these articles. Some second-hand books are kept by the 
depositary, but it is necessary to enter on the first day to get a 
chance at these, unless they are upon subjects taken up later in 
the year. The cost of books and stationery will run from $5.00 
|0 $l. r ).00 per year, depending upon advancement. The books 
of the reading courses in English are now obtainable in nearly 
all the larger towns and cities. 


Student* wear the Oxford cap and gown on Sundays and 
other similar public occasions during the greater part of the 
year. This gown will be furnished by the College authorities 
at a cost not exceeding $8.00, which will prove a great saving 
in expense to patrons, as it prevents any necessity for expen- 
sive clothing. In spring the uniform is black skirt and white 
waist. Each pupil DM* ■ .1-tain her uniform within three weeks 
after entrance. Each should have a black skirt, waist and tie 
to wear with gown. Students who do not board in College 
Home are not under these requirements. While no uniform 
is required for ordinary wear, parents are requested to dress 
their daughters plainly, and to furnish them with corset waists 
instead of corsets. Pupils must wear uniforms during com- 
mencement except on the stage, when plain white dresses must 
be worn. 


Loan Fundi, Domcitic Arra ngement!, Certificate!. 


Mr. Win. S. Witham, the well-known banker of Atlanta, do- 
nated $10,000 (which has since increased to over $22,000), as 
a Loan Fund to educate dependent girls. More than 100 girls 
have received help from this fund. 


In 1906 Mrs. J. C. Davidson, of West Point, Ga., gave the 
sum of $1,000 as a Loan Fund in memory of her deceased hus- 
band. Rev. J. C. Davidson. 


Mr. Hatton Lovejoy, a prominent lawyer of LaGrange and 
County School Commissioner, gives $50 a year as an additional 
fund to loan to Btudents. 


Domestic Arrangements. 

Some rooms are adapted to two inmates and some to four. 


from $5.00 to $10.00, dependent, upon the location of the room. 
All the rooms are carpeted and are furnished with suitable fur- 
niture, including wardrobes. Each student is expected to fur- 
nish her own sheets, covering, pillow-cases and towels. This 
also applies to teachers who board in the College Home. Each 
student should have an umbrella and overshoes. 


Certificates are granted in various literary departments, in 
music, art, and expression. For the conditions upon which 
they are granted see the respective departmi its. The fee for 
Certificates in all departments is $3.00. 


The Academy. 

Amount of Work Required for Diplomas. 

The A.B. Degree will require 16 units of credit, whch will 
equal the 2,400 hours of work required by the Board of Educa- 
tion of the M. E. Church, South. Hence one unit is equivalent 
to 150 hours. Four such units are required for each of tb 
four College classes. The outline of the A.B. course is pre- 
sented below. For Diplomas in music, art or expression, see 
those departments. The fee for any diploma is $5.00. 

Optional or Special Work for Regular Students. 

We think that regular College students, or irregulirs with 
the same amount of work, can carry one additional ;tudy or 
one course in music, if they arc well prepared and atudious. 
Those who wish to pursue courses in music, art or expression, 
which will take more than one and one half hour*, per day. 
should take more than four years to graduate in lit* ra y work, 
after entr ince to Freshman. 


The followh expressions will be used in the report issued 
at the end of ea. Half Year to Parents or Guardians: "Passed 
with Distinctio ' for very meritorious work ; "Passe 1 with 
Merit" for me^ itorious work ; "Passed" for satisfactory work ; 
"Passed with Condition" for work which will require improve- 
ment ii Second Half, in order that the work of the First Half 
may be passed, and in the case of Condition in studies com- 
pleted in >t Talf or of Condition in t e Second Half, an- 
other p-<- ati taken at end of the ten or at entrance the 
follov fal' i 1 be r^uired to pass the ork ; and "Failed 
to as lains itself. 

Outl. ? of the Course of Study. 


Seventh Grade. 

Geogn I hy 1A.* English 1A. 

Arithr « ic 1A. History 1A. 

Penmanship. — ( en U more advanced students needing it. 


The College. 

Eitath Grade. 

Latin 2A. English 2A. 

Arithmetic 2A. (Half Year). Algebra 2A. (Half Year). 

History 2A. (Half Year). Physical Geog 2A. (Half Year). 

Sight Singing. — Open to more advanced students who have not had a 
similar course. 

Ninth Grade. 

Latin SA. b»jtt* 14 

History 3A. (Two thirds Year). Algebra '1A. 
Physiology (One-third Year). 

Drawing. — Open to student* who have not taken the course froai other 

Tenth Grade. 

Latin 4A. <;w.nietry 4A. 

English 4A. Hnrmonic Gymnastics. 

One of the three following courses: 

History 4A. French 4A. 

Greek 4A. 
•These course numbers will be fully explained under the various Departments 
to Mlow. 


Freshman. Class. 

English I. Latin I. 

Geometry I. (First Half). Trigonometry I. (Second Half). 

One of the thr following: 

French I. History I. Greek 1. 

Bible I. takes the place of French, Greek and History once a week. 

Sophomore Class. 

English II. (4 times a week). Bible II. (once a week). 

Latin II. Physics. 

One of the following: 

French II. German I. Greek II. 

Junior Class. 

English III. (% year, 4 times week). Economics I Vs year, 4 times week). 
Bible III. once a week in place of English III. and Economics. 
German II. (or German 1. if French II. was taken in Sophomore year). 
Chemistry. Astronomy or Biology — one of these 

College Algebra (First Half). (Second Half). 


Th e College, Etc. 

One of the following may take the place of German II., which will then 

become a Senior requirement: 
Latin III. Theoretic Pedagogy. Greek III. 

Senior Clasi. 

Metaphysics, Bible IV. and Evidences of Christianity (all one unit). 
Three Elective Units. — (German II. must be one, if not yet taken). 

The Senior Elective*. 

These vary somewhat from year to year. The most of the following will 

be offered next session : 
Expression. — The work in this for two sessions counts as one unit. One 

session as a half unit. 
English V. to next Senior Class. 

Qualitative Analysis (Half Unit). Quantitative Analysis (Half Unit). 
Advanced Studio in Theoretic Pedagogy. 

Analytical Geometry (Half Unit). Calculus (Half Unit). 

German III. 

The Electives in lower College Classes, which were not elected as the 
regular work of those classes. 
Roman History (Half Unit). Physiography (Half Unit). 

Botanical Uiology (Half Unit). Astronomy (Half Unit i . 

Geology (Half Unit). 

Entiance Examinations and Certificates. 

All students arc examined at the beginning of each session in 
English Grammar, Composition, Geography, Arithmetic and 
United States Hist..ry. This includes old and new students. 
This gives the Faculty a general basis of judgment on the capac- 
ity of the student, but is not otherwise used as a criterion for 
classification. The Certificates of Graduates of the accredited 
High Schools of the University of Georgia — see list in latter 
part of catalogue — will be accepted for entrance to Freshman 
only. The Graduates of High Schools and Institutes, which 
have a course of at least Ten Grades, will generally be prepared 
to enter Freshman. We reserve the right to examine in all 
these eases. Students from schools, where one or two teachers 
hssfa a larp;e number of grades, can not be expected to be pre- 
pared for Freshman. Certificates will not exempt the student 
ftmt examination on College work from any institutions. 


Admission, Classes, Etc. 

Admission to College Classes. 

Students will be enrolled in the Freshman Chi- one year 
behind in French. If permitted in Speci*J OMH to take Frch- 
man work, when there are other Academic deficiencies, such 
students will bl called Academic until such deficiencies are re- 
moved. Speeial Students must be prepared fur such litem? 
work as tliev elect and will not be permitted to take College 
work, except in Bible, until they have completed the Academic 
requirements, except Latin and First Year French or Constitu- 
tional History. It is unreasonable for students under fifteen 
years of age to attempt College work. 

Classes of Students. 


Academic Students are those who pursue studies below the 
Freshman Class, except those in Tenth Grade French, Greek or 


College Students are those whose work is in College classed 
only, except that they may be in Academic French, Greek or 
History in Tenth Grade. 

Special Students are those who devote their entire time to 
music, art or expression, except that they may take Bible alone 

in literary work. 

Irregular Students may be either Academic or Collegiate. 
The term is only used to show affiliation with no particular class 
or grade in general advancement. 


So many of the students enter here Irregular or become so 
in carrying on special work in addition to College work, that 
the terms Senior, etc., are used by the student body in some 


••Tiior at entrance lacks four units of work, a Junior, 
eight, n Sophomore, twelve, and a Freshman, sixteen. A Se- 
nior may be able to carry five units of work and graduate, M 
not more than fire. So in the lower classes an additional unit 


- T-. 

z r. 

-. ■ 

.; _ 
: K 

Literary Departments. 

may be carried by students who do not attempt special work. 
A student will not be called Freshman until she has finished all 
the Academic studies, except Tenth Grade French or History or 
Greek, which amount each to one unit 

Literary Departments. 


I'ki.sidkvi' EtuTtTl \V. Smith, A.B., A.M. 
Ethics.- — Steele's Rudimentary Ethics; Lectures. 
Psychology. — Baldwin's Psychology and Education ; Lectures. 

Begun when Ethics is completed. 
Logic— Study of Text and Lectures. Begun when Psychology 

is completed. 
Christian Evidences. — Candler's Christus Auctor; Lec- 
tures. Begun when Logic is completed. 
The above studies comprise the Metaphysics course mentioned 
in the Outline of the Course of Study. A required course four 
hours a week during the entire Senior year. The remaining 
hour of the week will be used for Bible IV. by the same class. 
Bible I. — Steele's Bible Outlines, Part I. Takes the place of 

French I. and History I. for one hour a week. 
Bible II.— Steele's Bible Outlines, Part IT. Takes the place 

of English II. one hour a week. 
Bible III.— Steele's Bible Outlines, Part III. Takes the 

place of English III. and Economics one hour a week. 
Bible IV.— Steele's Bible Outlines, Part IV. Takes the place 

of Metaphysics one hour a week. 
A certificate will be granted Hpon the completion of this 
course and History I., Civics pad Political Economy. The 
Certificate fee is $3.00. 


Professor Hubert M. Smith, A.B. 

Miss Mattie Fraser Webb, A.B., Adjunct Professor. 

Mrs. Harold H. Childs, A.M., Critic in English Composition. 

Miss Emmeline M. Parks, A.B., Instructor. 


Academic Courses. 

Seventh Grade. English 1A. 

Buehler's Grammar in detail ; weakly written reviews. 

Swinton's Word Book daily; weekly written reviews. 

Parallel Readings: Ivanhoe, each pupil outlining different 
chapters or parts; Ancient Mariner, treated in like manner 
as Ivanhoe; Shakespeare's Julius CsMST, interpreted, 
parse- 1 and diagrammed. 

Compositions with outlines weekly. 

Eighth Grade. English 2A. 

Weekly written reviews in spelling and grammar. 

Compositions, weekly, with outlines. 

Hiichcock's English Composition: Letters; Part II., punctua- 
tion, the sentence, L, Rhetorical, II., Grammatical. 

Macaulay's Johnson, outlined, studied as to its Sentence Struc- 
ture and Grammatical Construction. 

Parallel Readings.— Merchant of Venice, Irving's Life of 
Goldsmith, Macheth. Outlines, narratives, interpretations, 
etc., of each. 

Kinth Grade. English 3A. 

Hitchcock's English Composition completed. 

Weekly compositions, etc. 

Shackford's "A First Book of Poetics." 

Swinton's Word Analysis, weekly. 

Parallel Readinos.— Milton's Minor Poems, words, figures, 
scansion, parsing; Idylls of the Kin?,', scansion and out- 
lines ; Lady of the Lake, words. He ; Sir Roger de Coverlev 

Tenth Grade. English 4A. 

Spalding's Rhetoric. 

Weekly compositions, etc. 

Parallel Readings.— Macaulay's Addison, outlined, para- 
graph, sentence and *ord study; Burks'- Conciliation, 
treated in like manner; Sila- Manner: Vision of Sir Laun- 
fal, figures, pursing, etc. 

BoWl Knirlish Literature. 


College Courses. 


Prerequisites.— All the preceding work or its equivalent is 
required before students can be admitted to College Eng- 
lish courses. 

Freshman Tear. English I. 

Newcomer and Seward's Rhetoric in Practice. 

Weekly Compositions. Four kinds of composition, Exposition 

in particular. 
Parallel Readings.— Essays of DeQuincy; Thackery Henry 

Esmond ; Palgrave's Golden Treasury, Books II. and III. ; 

Shakespeare's Henry V. 
Fernald's Synonyms. 
Heydrick's How to Study Literature. 
English I. is required of all sludents for degrees and will be 

conducted yearly. 

Sophomore Tear. English II. 

A. — American and English Prose: A study of the Form and 
Content of selections from Johnson, De Quincy, Macaulay, 
Carlyle, Ruskin, Irving, Emerson, Poe and Hawthorne. 
Baker's Argumentation. 
Bi-weekly themes, argumentative or critical. 

Four hours a week during the First Half of the year. 
B. — American Poetry : Special study of Longfellow, ^Vhittier, 
Lanier, Poe, Bryant, Alice and Phoebe Gary, etc., with 
critical papers. 
Painter's Elementary Criticism. 
History of American Literature. 
Bi-weekly themes, expository. 

Four hours a week during the Second Half of the year. Bible 
H. is the complement of this course for one hour a week. 

Junior Tear. English III. 

A. — Elementary Anglo-Saxon, with selections. First Half of 
the year four hours a week. 


Co llege Conrtet, 

B. — Manly's English Poetry, 1170-1900, with a few selections 

from each pott. 
Johnson's Elementary Criticism. 

Special study of Milton, Burns, Wordsworth and Tennyson. 
Halleck's History of English Literature. 
Bi-weekly critical papers on texts read. 

Second Half of the year until Economics is begun, four hour* 
a week. The other hour is used for Bible IT I. 

Senior Year. English IV. and V. 

A. — An Elective conducted during the First Half of the year. 

This course will not be conducted during the session of 

1907-'08. It was conducted during 19O6-'07 and will be 

again 1908-'09. 
Shakespeare and the Elizabethan Dramatists. 
Bi-weekly themes, with emphasis on Narration ; critical papers. 
Johnson's Elementary Criticism. 
B— An Elective conducted during the Second Half of the year. 

It, like English IVA. will not be conducted during the 

next session. 
Cross' Development of the English Novel. 
Novels from each period, and of varying types. 
Composition, with emphasis on Description ; character sketches. 

explanation of the plot, literary form of novels. 
Johnson's Elementary Criticism. 
V._ Teacher's Course. An Elective open to Seniors during the 

entire year five hours a week. 
A review of English I. and English III. B. 
Seven long themes elaborately prepared, one Descriptive, one 

Narrative and Argumentative, three Expository. 
Criticisms of themes from lower classes. 
Discussion of texts and methods. 
Thorough examination in fundamentals and a high grade of 

work demanded in all particulars. 
A Certificate will be granted upon the completion of the 
courses in English, for which a fee of $3.00 will be charged. 

Department of Phy sical Science*. 


Leon P. Smith, A.B., Professor. 
Mks. Leon P. Smith, B.S., Geography. 

Berenth Grade. 

Geography. — 1A. — F rye's Higher Geography, completed with 
Map Drawing. 

Eighth Grade. 

Review Geography. — Once a week in connection with History 
2A and Physical Geography. 

Physical Geooeaphy 2A. — Tarr's Elementary Physical 
Geography. Field and Note work. A few simple experi- 
ments. In the Second Half of the year, following His- 
tory 2 A. 

Ninth Grade. 

Review Geography. — Once a week in place of English 3A. 

Physiology. — Coleman's Physiology. Conducted during One- 
Third of the Year. Its complementary study will be His- 
tory 3A. 

Tenth Grade. 

Review Geography. — Once a week in place of History 4A. 
Greek 4A and French 4A, in charge of the teacher of His- 
tory 4A. 

College Course*. 

Pekreqcisites. — All of the preceding courses are required for 
entrance to Freshman Class. A course iu Elementary 
Botany, High School Physics, or High School Chemistry, 
may substitute the course in Physical Geography or the 

Freshman Class. 

Review Geography. — Once a week during a part of the year 
at the Latin I. period. In charge of the teacher of Lath I. 


Department of Physical Sciences. 

Sophomore Class. 

College Physics. — Hall and Bergen's Physics; National Pliv> 
ics Note Book; recitations; physical problems, numerous 
demonstrations by the instructor; demotMtrstioc of the X- 
ray and Other electrical phenomena at the LaG range Sana- 
torium by II. R. Slack, A.B., Ph.G., Ph.M., M.D.; Visit 
to the City Electric Light plant, none bit well equip- 

of this coirse. Laboratory work by the student occupy- 
ing two-thirds of the time. Laboratory fee $5.00, pay- 
able to instructor at the beginning of the course. This 
course will occupy the entire year. 

Junior Class. 

College Chemibtby. — Hessler and Smith's Essentials of 
Chemistry with Laboratory Manual. A laboratory and 
text course in Inorganic Chemistry with a brief survey of 
Organic Chemistry. The instructor illustrates all natural 
compounds by specimens of ores, etc. A trip is made to 
the plant for the manufacture of Sulphuric Acid and Fer- 
tilizers located in LaGrange. All the laboratory work is 
done by the student, who should l>e provided with a plain 
apron and sleeve protectors. These, made of rubber, can 
be ordered through the instructor for $1.25. Laboratory 
fee for materials used, $5.00. The student pays for break- 
ages of apparatus. This course comes daily during the 
entire year. A small part of the work may be done on 
Monday, the off-day. 

Senior Class. 

Physiography.— Tarr's New Physical Geography; Chamber- 
lain's Field and Laboratory Exercises in Physical Geog- 
raphy ; a considerable amount of laboratory and field work. 
Elective open to Seniors in the First naif of the year daily. 

Geology.— Tarr's Geology; Dana's System of Mineralogy; 
collateral readings; laboratory and field WW*. Elective 
open to Seniors ii- ike Second Half of the year. 

Department of Latin. 

Chemi8Tby II. A. — Sellar's Qualitative Chemical Analysis; 
Fresenius' Manual of Qualitative Analysis for reference. 
Five hours a week during the First Half of the year. 
Elective open to Seniors. Fee $2.50. 

(iikmistky II. B. — Ladd's Quantitative Chemical Analysis; 
Fresenius' Qualitative Manual and Cairns' Quantitative 
Analysis as books of reference. Five hours a week during 
the Second Half of the year. Elective open to Seniors. 
Fee $2.50. 

Biology. — Some Field Botany. A large part of the time spent 
on microscopical work. Five hours a week during the 
Second Half of the year. Elective open to Juniors and 
Seniors. Fee $2.50. 

Astbonomy. — This course has been transferred to the Depart' 
ment of Mathematics. 

Pedagogical Natube Study. — This course is a part of the 

■penal Department of Pedagogy. As a Senior Elective it 

will be kenpted as a Half Unit of work. The course will 

be under tin- direction of the Professor of Biology. 

A Certificate will be granted upon the completion of four 

unite of work in this Department, including the allied studies 

of Astronomy and Nature Study. Fee for Certificate, $3.00. 


Miss Daisy M. Hemphill, B.A., M.A., Professor. 
Miss Marcia L. Culveb, Lit. Gbad., Assistant. 

Eighth Grade. 

Latin 2A.— Hale's First Latin Book. Daily during the en- 
tire year. 

Ninth Grade. 

Latin 3A.— Hale's First Latin Book reviewed and com- 
pleted. Allen & Greenough's Latin Grammar. Green- 
ough, D'Ooge and Daniel's Second Year Latin Book. 
This course embraces a considerable amount of Csesar. The 

completion of a good First Latin Book and thorough drill on 

one book of (Vsar will be accepted as the equivalent of this 


Department of Latin. 

Tenth Grade. 

Latin 4A. — Two additional books of Q w ir 1 ! Commentaries. 
Three Orations of Cicero. Allen & Greeuough's Latin 
Grammar. Moulton & Collar'* Latin Composition (se- 
lected exercises to page 85). 
Course daily during the entire year. 

College Courses. 

Prebkquisites. — The preceding courses in full; drills in pars- 
ing; a good knowledge of Paradigms and a fair knowledge 
of Syntax in Grammar. 
The student must have done some work in Latin Prose Com- 
position after completing the First Latin Book. 

Freshman Class. 

Latin I. — Searing's Vergil's Aeneid (three books). Study of 
the Dactylic Hexameter. Gailey's Classic Myths. Ben- 
nett's Cicero de Seneotute. Moulton and Collar's Latin 
Prose Composition (selected exercises from pages 85 to 
130). Allen & Greenough's Latin Grammar. Livy mil 
be accepted for Vergil and the De Amicitia for De Senec- 
tute. Five hours a week during the entire Freshman year, 
except that Review Geography will take its place once a 
week for a short time. 

Sophomore Class. 

Una II— Shorey & Kirkland's Horace's Odes, Epodes, Sa- 
tires and Epistlen. Lyric Metres of Horace. Moulton 
& Collar's Latin Composition (selected exercises from page 
130 to end of book, including Part IL). Allen & Green- 
ough's Latin Grammar. Five hours a week during the en- 
tire Sophomore Year. 

Junior Class. 

Tatin III -Tyler's Tacitus' Germania or Areola. Elmer's 
Terene,'s Phonnio. Plautus' Captivi. Proctor's History 
of Roman Literature. Sight Reading based on Vm 
Romae or similar Latin. An Elective open to Jirnors and 
Seniors five hours a week during the entire year. 


Department o f French. 

A Certificate will be granted upon the completion of the 
course in Lata. Fir |8.00. 


Miss Maucia L. Culver, Lit. Gbad., Professor. 

Tenth Grade. 

French 4A. — Frazer & Squair'g Grammar. From the be- 
ginning training in conversation ; abundant written exer- 
cises ; memorizing French Poetry. 200 pages of elemen- 
tary text matter. Four hours a week during the entire 
year. The fifth hour is used by the Tenth Grade for Re- 
view Geography. The student is required to choose be- 
tween the French course and History 4A and Greek 4A. 

Freshman Claas. 

Fbe. h I.— Frazer & Squair's Grammar. Original Coinposi- 
t ns conducted parti v in French. Texts from Dumas, 
} isset, Daudet, Merimee, Sand, Racine. Four hours a 
neck during the entire year. The fifth hour is used by 
the Freshman Class for Bible I. If the student has elected 
French 4A, she is expected to continue French. His- 
tory I. and Greek I. are alternative courses. 

Sophomore Class. 

Feen. h.— La Literature Do La Langue Franchise. Orig- 
inal theme writing. All *ork conducted in French. 
Study of French Versification ; Cranfield Lyrics, lexts 
selected from Hugo, Balzac, Rostand, Corneille, Mohere 
Five hours a week during the entire year. The student 
may elect German T. instead of French II. Greek II. is 
an alternative study to those who entered upon that course 
in Tenth Grade only. 
A Certificate will be granted upon the complet ion ol : th,s 

course or of two years of French and two years of German. 

Fee $3.00. 


Department of German and Greek 


Miss Daisy M. Hkmimiiu.. B.A.. M.A.. Professor. 

Gkkman I.- Harris' German Grammar. Hnss' German Read- 
er and other elementary text reading. This course re- 
quires at len<t 1<K) pages of text reading and the comple- 
tion of an elementary grammar. Five hours a week dur- 
ing the entire year. Open to Sophomores, and to Juniors 
who elected French 1 1 . 

Gkkman II. — Joines-Mcissner's German Grammar, Fart I. 
Four intermediate (icrman texts. Composition and Con- 
versational exercises. Five hours a week during the en- 
tire year. Open to Juniors and to Seniors who took Ger- 
man I. in Junior year. 

German III. — Joines-Meissner's German Grammar, Part II. 
Teusler's Outlines of German Literature. Text reading 
from Classical German writers. Composition and Conver- 
sational exercises. Five hours a week during the Senior 
year as an Elective. 
A Certificate will be granted upon the completion of this 

course or of two years of German and two years of French. 

Fee $3.00. 


HrBEBT M. Smith, A.B., Professor. 
Miss Daisy M. Hemphill, B.A., M.A., Assistant. 
This Department has been regularly kept up, although but 
few have elected to study it. The policy of the institution is to 
encourage its study. Any of the following courses will be of- 
fered, if there are as many as five applicants. Frequently 
some of them have been conducted with fewer, when possible. 

Tenth Grade. 

Gkeek 4A.— White's First Greek Book completed and re- 
viewed. Some other elementary Greek text matter. The 
student may elect between this course, French 4A, and 
History 4A. One of these courses is required. Greek 
4A is conducted four hours a week. 


Department of Mathematics. 

Freshman Cla.ii. 

Gkkkk I.— Goodwin k White's Xenophon's Anabasis. Sey 
mour's Homer's Iliad; Versification. Collar & Daniell's 
Greek Prose Composition — one-half of the book. Good- 
win's Giwk Grammar. Four hours a week during the en- 
tire Freshman year. The student is required to choose 
Ktween Greek I., French I. and History T. 

Gbeek II.— D'Ooge's Demosthenes on the Crown. Allen's 
Aeschylus' Prometheus Bound. Another selected Drama ; 
a study of Greek Drama. Collar & Daniell's Greek Prose 
Composition completed. Goodwin's Greek Grammar. Five 
hours a week during the Sophomore year. The student is 
required to choose between Greek II., French II. and Ger- 
man I. 

Gbeek III.— A course in the more advanced study of Greek 
Prose and Poetry. The Greek New Testament. A Study 
of Greek Literature (in English) . Five hours a week dur- 
ing the entire Junior year. The student is required to 
choose between Greek III. and certain other subjects pre- 
sented in the Outline of the Course of Study preceding. 

A Certificate will be granted upon the completion of the 
Greek course. Fee $3.00. 


Miss Nettie T. Powell, A.B., Professor. 
Miss Mattie Fbaser Webb, A.B., Assistant. 

Peeeequisites.— Students are expected to have finished Six 
Grades in school before entering upon this course. An ele- 
mentary Arithmetic should have been thoroughly com- 

Seventh Grade. 

Aeithmetic lA.-Milne's Higher Arithmetic. Daily during 
the entire year. 

Department of Mathematics. 

El K hth Grade. 

Arithmetic 2A. — Milne's lligher Arithmetic reviewed and 
completed during the First Half of the year. Milne's 
Elementary Algebra completed. Five hours a week dur- 
ing the Second Half of the year. 

Ninth Gradr. 

Algebra 3A. — Milne's Higher Algebra completed through 
Quadratic Equations. Five hours a week during the en- 
tire year, except that some time may be given to the review 
of Arithmetic once a week as long as necessary. 

Tenth Grade. 

Geometry 4A.— Phillips & Fisher's Plane Geometry com- 
pleted with original propositions. Plane geometry com- 

of this course. Review of Arithmetic, especially Frac- 
tions and Denominate Numbers, once a week. Course em- 
braces five hours a week during the entire year. 

Freshman Claaa. 

Geometry I. — Phillips & Fisher's Solid Geometry completed, 
with original work. Original work required for this 
course. Review of Decimals in Arithmetic once a week. 
Five hours a week during the First Half of the year. 

Trigonometry 1. — Phillips & Strong's Plane Trigonometry. 
Review of Percentage in Arithmetic once a week. Five 
hours a week during the Second Half of the year. 
Junior Claaa.* 

College Algebra. — Hawk's Advanced Algebra. Hioher al- 

during the First Half of the year. 
Astronomy. — Young's Manual of Astronomy. Elective open 
to Juniors and Seniors during the First Half of the year. 

•The count In Phyalci takea the place of Mathematics In the Rophomore 


Department of History. 

Senior Class. 

Analytical <h mmktuy. — Bftikj & Woods' Plane Analytical 
Geometry. Elective open to Seniors during the First Half 
of the year live bourn I week. 

Calcilis. — Young & Linbargcr's Elements of Calculus. Elec- 
tive open to Seniors. Course is complementary to Analyt- 
ical Geometry. Comes in the Second Half of the year. 

A Certificate will be granted upon the completion of the 
course through Calculus. Fee $3.00. 


Miss Maky V. Duval, M.E.L., LL.M., Professor. 

Seventh Grade. 

HlKOKT 1 A.— Evans' History of Georgia. Collateral read- 
ing and supplementary reading at latter part of year. 
Daily for the entire year. Penmanship may take its place 
for a time or on occasional days. Students entering here 
from other States may credit their State History for this 

Eighth Grade. 

Histoby 2 A.— Montgomery's History of England. Four 
hours a week during the First Half of the year. The fifth 
hour will be used for Review Geography. Physical Geog- 
raphy is the complementary study to History of England. 

Ninth Grade. 

Histoby 3A— Myers' Ancient History, Revised. Daily 
during the first two-thirds of the year. Its complementary 
study is Physiology. 

Tenth Grade. 

Histoby 4A.— Montgomery's Student's American History. 
A course in Constitutional History. Fields' United States 
History, which we classify as an admirable text for Sixth 
Grade study, is not the equivalent of this course. The 
course proposes considerable reference and note work. 


Department of Pedagogy. 

Four hours a week during tin- rutin' year. The fifth hour 
will be taken for Review Geography under the instructor 
of History 1A. French 1A and Greek 1A, may, cither 
of them, 1h' chosen by th<' student in place of this course. 

Froakmaa Claaa. 

HiaTOBY I. — Robinson's History of Western Europe. Notes 
and Collateral Reading (occupying three-fourths of the 
year). Civil Government (occupying 'he rest of the 
year). History I. will occupy four hours a week. The 
fifth hour will be taken by Bible I., which will be in charge 
of the instructor of History I. French I. and Greek I. are 
alternative studies to History I. The student chooses one 
of the three. Bible I. will be required of all. 

Junior Claim. 

Economics. — Davenport's Economics. Special investigations 
upon assigned topics. In connection with this course will 
be taught Parliamentary Law. Four hours a week after 
English III. is completed. Bible III. occupies the fifth 
hour. Required of all students. 

Senior Class. 

Histoby of Rome.— Myers' Rise and Fall of Rome. A philo- 
sophical study of the Roman Republic and Empire. An 
Elective coming during one-half of the year, five hours a 

A Certificate will be granted upon the completion of tail 

course. Fee $3.00. 

Department of Pedagogy. 

MissMaky V. Di vai.. M.E.L., LL. M.. Professor. 

This course will prepare prospective teachers admirahly in a 
reasonably short time. As this College affords courses in gene- 
ral literature, sciences, etc., as well as in music and art, the 

student may be able to carry some of the* BroM in addition 

tu.lies bearing directly on teaching, or she may be taking 


Department of Pedagogy. 

portions of the Pedagogy course while carrying on studies lead- 
ing to a degree. The ordinary Normal Schools, while affording 
noeUent instruction in the art of teaching, do not afford these 
special advantages. The work of pure Theoretic Pedagogy is 
credited as an Elective in College work, but the review courses 
can not thus be credited. 

First Year. 

Theoretic. — Page's Theory and Practice of Teaching. 
Roark's Method in Education. Froebel's Education of 
Man. Preparation of Devices for Teaching. Discussion 
of Educational Themes. Five hours a week for the entire 
year. The completion of the above course will give the 
student one unit of credit as a Senior Elective. Students 
should have completed nearly all the studies of the Tenth 
and lower prudes before attempting this course. 

Reviews and Pbactice. — As thorough a review of Arithmetic 
and Grammar as the class shall need. Students will be 
assigned to teach the class at times for practice. Five 
Inmm a week for the year. 

Second Year. 

Theokkth i, — Painter's History of Education. Fitch Lectures 
on Teaching. Harris' Psychological Foundations of Edu- 
cation. Methods in Spelling and Review. Methods in 
Reading. Chart Making. School Organization and Mar.- 
tgMMBt Preparation of Devices for Teaching. Discus- 
sion of Educational Themes. Essays on Educational Sub- 
jects. Five hours a week for the entire year. The com- 
pletion of the above course will give the student one unit 
of credit as a Senior Elective. 

Reviews and Practice. — Reviews of Geography, United 
States History and Physiology. Practice work in teach- 
ing. Students in this class will act as supplies occasion- 
ally in Sub-Collegiate classes for practice, and they will 
occasionally preside over the review class. 


Department of Exprenion. 

Pedagogical Nam hk Study.— Hodge's Nature Study. Field 
Work and Lectures. The class coven Field Botany and 
considerable Zoology. The viewpoinl is the use of mate- 
rial and information for teaching in the primary and inter- 
mediate grade*. For tlie broader culture of the prospec- 
tive teacher, some microscopical work in low plant life is 
o ff ere d . Daily during the Second Half of the year. Elec- 
tive Senior credit of one half unit. Under the supervision 
of the I' of Biology. 


Students who complete the above c ourse s in Pedagogy and 
have covered the work recorded below, will receive a Certificate 
in Pedagogy. The Fee is $:;.< )u. 


For particulars of these courses see their respective depart- 
ments. The following are necessary for a Certificate in Peda- 

All the requirements for admission to the Freshman Ola 

English I.. Latin L, Geometry I.. Trigonometry I.. History L, 

Bible I.. TI.. III., and IV. One year of Drawing. Sight Sing 
ing and Harmonic Gymnastics. 

Department of Expression. 
Miss Ethxl Cowan, Grai>. in Expression. Instructor. 
(Miss Ruth Robb Finney, who was elected to this place, was 
providentially earned to resign in November, and was suc- 
ceeded by Miss Cowan.) 
Expression may be panned in small classes or may be taken 
alone-. We call the former Class Expression, the latter Special 
Expression. The fet for the former is 115.00 per year and for 
♦ he latter |40.00 per year. 


The Department of Expwseksi seeks to awaken the student 
to the highest poaribilitiei of sool, mind and body. The sta- 

i Mrs. A, M. Smith't Studio. -' Catteft Auditorium. 

Mi-., [n in'- Studio. 

Department of Exprcuion. 

dent's imagination ? aroused and her conception of herself and 
her work is deepened and widened by the study of art, and the 
awakening of her artistic ideals. Attention is given to the 
harmonious training of voice, mind and body, stimulating the 
cause of mental action, and training the means, voice and body, 
to spontaneously respond to the conceptions of the mind and 
the emotions of the soul. 

First Tear. 

Qualities of Voice. Speech and Articulation. Pantomimic 
problems. Sight reading. Conversation. Vocal Expression. 
Text-book : Classics by S. S. Curry. Lyric and narrative stud- 
ies. Recitations from the best literature. Harmonic Gymnas- 
tics. Normal adjustment 

Second Tear. 

Vocal training, elements of speech, vowels and consonants. 
Lessons in Vocal Expression, Pantomimic problems, Develop- 
ment of Imagination. Literature, the Drama and Studies from 
Shakespeare and other standard writers, Study of Comedy. 
Selections. Harmonic Gymnastics. Poise. 

Third Tear. 

Advanced principles of vocal training and vocal expression. 
Pantomimic problems. Dramatic Instinct, Shakespeare, Bible 
reading, Extemporaneous Speaking. Original Work in arrange- 
ing short stories and Dramas for Platform use. Advanced 
study of Lyric and Epic poetry. Dramatic scenes, Monologues. 


Students in College Classes, who take the regular course in 
Expression, will receive an Elective credit of one unit on two 
years' work. A lesser amount will be credited in proportion, 
but not more than one unit of credit will be given. 


Recitals are given in connection with music racitals every two 
weeks and are under the direction of the Director of Music 



Music Department. 


Candidates for Certificate! <>r Diplomas must spend at least 
one year in the institution and must eompleta the Conditions 
for admission to the Freshman Class or their equivalent 
(not less than Ten Grades) and College English through tie 
Junior year and the course in Expression through the iSecond 
Year to receive a Certificate. To receive a Diploma, she must 
complete the above requirements and the course of the Third 
Year. A public recital of four numbers must be given in con- 
nection with music recitals to receive either Certificate or 


A course in Harmonic Gymnastics is given, which all board- 
ers in the College Home as well as all who take Expression will 
be required to take. Croquet, tennis and basket-ball courts are 
provided and students are taken to walk, often in the woods or 
other retired places, in order to provide for all healthful bodilv 

A special course in Physical Training was given in May un- 
der the direction of Mr. and Mrs. J. Rucker Adams. 

Music Department 

Alwyn M. Smith, Director. 

This department offers a thorough course in vocal and instru- 
mental music, theoretical studies and musical history. All of 
the teachers have had advantage of the best conservatory train- 
ing, all are eminently qualified for their respective positions. 
The methods employed an' those used by the best instructors of 
American and European conservatories. 

Semi-monthly pupils' recitals give training for concert and 
church work. The time required to complete a course is de- 
pendent upon the talent, industry nnd previous attainments of 
pupil. The courses of theory and sight singing are deemed 
essential to an intelligent comprehension of voice culture, piano 
or pip- organ. 


Music Department. 


A. M. Smith. Missis Davkmmrt,* Irvin. ])i Pre, 
M teller, Stiles. 
Under Theory is included notation, rudimentary principles, 
harmony and counterpoint. The course of theory will compare 
favorably with that ' »f the Wi conservatories. 

Firet Grade. 

Notation, rudimentary principles. 
Bosks, signatures, intervals, etc. 
Written exercises adapted to pupil. 

Second Grade. 

Drills in signatures, scales, intervals, etc. 
Thorough bass. Marks of expression. 
Written exercises adapted to pupil. 

Third Grade. 

Emery's Elements of Harmony to Lesson 43. 
Emery's Additional Exercises. Original modulations. 

Fourth Grade. 

Emery's Elements of Harmony completed and reviewed. 
Richter's Additional Exercises. Double chants, chorals. 
Harmonizing melodies. Accoustics. 

Fifth Grade. 

Bridge's Simple and Double Counterpoint. 
Jadassohn's Counterpoint. Figuration. Simple composi- 
tion in rondo form. 


A. M. Smith. 
Pupils have access to a library containing musical books and 
journals. In the fourth, fifth and sixth grades, pupils are 
required to read biographies of the masters and other musical 

•On leave of absence during session of 100<J-'07. 


Music Department. 


Fint Tear. 

Lessons in Musical History (Fillmore), with outlines and 

Second Tear. 

The Great German Composers (Crowest). Biographical 
sketches of each composer. 


Misses Davenpobt,* Ibvin, DcPke, Mcelleb, Stiles. 

Particular attention is paid to technic throughout the course. 
To facilitate the attainment of correct position and touch, pu- 
pils are first taught to play slowly. With increasing strength 
and flexibility, rapidity of execution is acquired till the de- 
sired tempo is reached. Pupils who have completed the third 
grade in theory and fourth in piano, the first year in musical 
history, a year in sight singing, and prima vista (piano), reg- 
ular course at least up to Freshman class (or equivalent, not 
leas than Ten Grades), and given four numbers in public re- 
cital, will receive a cebttficate in instrumental music. Those 
completing ihe fifth grade in theory, the course in piano, musi- 
cal history, first year in sight singing and a year in prima vista, 
regular course to Freshman and given four numbers in public 
recital, will receive a diploma in piano. The weekly prime 
vista clas c es are free and compulsory to all pupils in and above 
fourth grade piano. 

B3b* No pupil will receive a certificate or diploma unless she 
has studied in this institution each of the required branches for 
at least one year. 

First Grade. 

Koehler, op. 249, Vol. I., II. Duvernoy, op. 176. Here's 
Technical exercises. 

Muiio Department. 

Second Grade. 

Koehler, op. 249, Vol. III. Duvernoy' op. 120. Lemoine, op. 
37. Diabelli 'a and dementi's Sonatinas. Herz's Tech- 
nical exercises. 

Third Grade. 

Bach's Preparatory Studies. Heller, op. 45, 47. Czeruy, op. 
636. Beren's op. 61. Betini, op. 29, 32. Schumann, 
op. 68. Dussek's and Kuhlau's Sonatinas. Smaller works 
of good composers. Herz's Technical exercises. 

Fourth Grade. 

Czerny, op. 299, 740. Kullak's Octave Studies, Bk. I. Cho- 
pin's Waltz^. Bach's Inventions, Preludes, and Easy 
Fugues. Loeschorn, op. 66. Mendelsohn's Songs with- 
out Words. Mozart's, dementi's, Beethoven's Sonatas. 
Doering, op. 24, 25. Selected Solos. Pischna's 60 Daily 
Studies. Cramer's 50 Selected Studies. 

Fifth Grade. 

Tausig-Ehrlich's Exercises. Clementi's Gradus ad Parnassum, 
Vol. I. (Tausig). Kullak's Octave Studies, Bk. II. 
Bach's Well Tempered Clavichord. Jensen, op. 32. See- 
ling's Concert Etudes. Beethoven's, Haydn's, Schubert's 
Sonatas. Chopin's Polonaises, Nocturnes. Selections 
from modern composers. 

Sixth Grade. 

Tausig-Ehrlich's Exercises. Chopin, op. 10, 2*. Bach's 
Suite Anglaise. Reinecke, op. 121, Bk. II., III. Mend- 
elssohn, op. 104. Concertos of Hummel, Weber, Schu- 
mann, Field. Pieces by Raff, Jensen, Moszkowski, Weber, 
Schumann, Grieg, Liszt, Chopin. (Any of above studies 
may be omitted or changed at teacher's discretion). 


Mas. Alwyn M. Smith. 

Flrit Grade. 

Ritter's Organ School. Schneider's Pedal Studies, Bk. I., II. 
Easy pieces by European and American composers. 


Music Department. 

Second Grade. 

Extempore playing begun. rVanompenimenta for Ooogmn- 

tional Singing. Baeh'a Preludes ami Fugues, Vol. I., H. 
II. R. Shelley's Modem Organist. 

Third Grade. 

Extempore playing. Accompaniments tor chorus and solo 
singing. Mendelssohn's Preludes and Sonatas. Schu- 
mann's Fugues Debet B. A. 0. II. Selections from Rein- 
berger, Piutti, Richtcr. Cuilmunt, RoMJni, Raff, Gounod, 

Foarl* Grade. 

Thomas' Etudes. Bach's Masterpieces. Eddy, Church and 
Concert Organist. Concert pieces from Buck, Wagner. 
Schumann, Guilmant, Flagler, Sonatas of Reinberger. 
Lemmcns, Ritter. 


Misses Davenport* and Webb. 
These instruments taught after most improved methods. Pu- 
pils furnish their own instruments. 


Miss Irvin. 

This is a prominent feature of the institution. Every pupil 
in this institution has the advantage of a thorough course in 
vocal music, enabling her without the aid of an instrument, to 
sing ordinary music at sight. Pupils taking this course in 
sight singing make more rapid and intelligent pn-givss in voice 
culture as well as in instrumental music. We believe that pu- 
pils possessing the power of speech and an appreciation of mel- 
ody may learn to sing ordinary music intelligently. The aim 
of this department is to develop among our pupils a musical 
taste and ability. Sight-singing, fundamental principle, gleet, 
church music, choruses, as well as harmony, an- taught daily 
except Thursday. 


Maiic Department. 

Flrit Grade. 

First and Second Header (Educational Music Course). 
Notation. Major Scales. Ear training. 
Drills in intervals. Music dictation. 
Two-part singing. Selected glees. 
Second Grade. 

Third and Fourth Reader (Educational Music Course). 

Major and Minor Scales. Accidentals. 

Modulation. Musical Dictation. 

Three-part singing. Selected glees and choruses. 

Third Grade. 

Fifth and Sixth Reader (Educational Music Course). 
Choruses selected from standard operas and oratorios. 
Churoh music. Four-part singing. 


Mk. and Mas. Alwy.v Smith. 

Since correct breathing is the basis of good tone as well as 
of good health, breathing exercises are given throughout the 
course. Noise and forced tones do not constitute singing. Pu- 
pils do not learn, parrot-like, a few songs, the musical thought 
of which neither pupil nor teacher comprehends; but their 
voices are properly trained and developed. Instruction is given 
in vocal physiology, tone production, true musical conception 
and orthoepy as related to singing as well as to speaking. This 
course fits pupils for solo singing in concert and church, and for 
teaching voice culture properly. At the discretion of the 
teacher pupils are allowed to sing in public. Female quartets 
are organized and drilled when voices are found adapted to such 

work. . 

Pupil completing the first year in sight-singing and musical 
history, third grade in theory and fourth in voice culture, and 
having given four numbers in public recital, will receive a cer- 
tificate in voice culture. Those completing the course in 


Mttiio Department. 

sight-singing, musical history, voice culture and fifth grade in 
theory, and having given four numbers in each recital, will 
receive a diploma in voice culture. Literary conditions are the 
same as for piano. 

WW No pupil will receive a certificate or diploma unless she 
has studied in this institution each of the required hranehes at 
least one year. 

First Grade. 

Technical exercises adapted to pupil. 

Concone's 50 Lessons. Bonaldi's Exercises. Panofka's A, 
B, C. 

Second Grade. 

Breathing and technical exercises. 

Marchesi, op. 1. Concone's 30 Lessons. Bordogni's 24 Vo- 

Simple solos. 

Third Grade. 

Breathing and Technical exercises. 

Concone's 25 Lessons. Vaccai's Italian Method. Marchesi, 
op. 15. 

Italian pronunciation. Selected songs. 

Fourth Grade. 

Breathing and technical exercises. 
Marchesi, op. 21. Panofka, op. 81. 

Arias, selections from oratorio, concert singing. English, 
Italian and German songs. 

Fifth Grade. 

Breathing and technical exercises. Preparatory exercises 
for trill. 

Bordogni's 36 Vocalises. 

Concert singing. Study or aria, recitative and cavatina. 

Operatic selections in English, Italian and German. 


Art Department. 

Art Department 

Miss Willie L. Rogers, Lit. Grad. 

Miss Rogers graduated at the Marion (Ala.) Female Semi- 
nary, took udvanced work in Art under Miss Mary Jones, the 
distinguished artist, flesh under Mrs. Macau ley, who took the 
medal from antique at the Cooper Institute, N. Y. Miss Rog- 
ers al?o studied under various artists for three years at the 
North, completed a course under Mr. W*m. Lycett in China 
painting and has a life membership from him, and has devoted 
considerable attention to Pyrography. 

The Art Studio is well lighted and is supplied with casts, 
studies, etc. A Kiln for burning China is located in LaQrange, 
thus saving some expense. 

Every student in College is given free-hand drawing free of 
charge, lor the rates for regular art work, see page 8. 


First Ykar. — Drawing in charcoal, block, hands, feet, fruit, 
leaf, geometrical forms from casts. "Still-life" groups 
and simple fruit studies from nature in charcoal and 

Second and Third Years. — In charcoal, hands, feet and heads 
from casts. "Still-life" studies, copies after the best art- 
ists, and studies from nature in crayon, oil, water-colors, 
and pastel. Sketching in pen and ink. 

Fourth and Fifth Years. — Crayon portraits from photo- 
graphs and life, Studies from nature in oil, water-colors, 
and pastel. China painting. 

Sixth Year. — Oil, water-colors, and pastel portraits, from pho- 
tograph and life. Water-colors and oil copies of best fac- 
similes. China painting. 
Those completing four years' work and studying History of 

Art one year will receive a Certificate, for which a fee of $3.00 

is charged. Those completing six years' work and studying 

History of Art two years will receive a Diploma, for which a 


Art Department. 

Im <>f $5.00 will Iw charged. Tlic Literary oonditiooa are the 
same as those for Music Diplomas. 

Summer School. 

This Bchool will begin June 18, and will close August 10— 
lasting eight weeks this summer. It will l>e of special advan- 
tage to students who wish to enter here regularly in the regular 
session in the Fall. It will enable students to bring up defi- 
ciencies on work in which they have fallen behind because of 
sickness or other cause. It will be helpful in giving College 
students opportunity to make up work, so that, in some cases, 
they may be able to graduate a year earlier. 

The Faculty. 

The Faculty of the summer school will be mainly the regular 
College professors and instructors. During the summer of 
1907 Mr. and Mrs. Alwyn Smith and Miss Rosa Mueller will 
teach various brances of music — Piano, Voice Culture, Har- 
mony, Pipe Organ, etc. Some of the College Faculty will give 
instruction in literary subjects. Expression will be taught, 
if there are any applicants. 


Tuition, Music and Art, Voice Culture, Harmony, Musical His- 
tory, Pipe Organ, $8.00 per month. Piano. |6.00 }>« 
month. Dm of Piano for Practice, $1.00 per month. 
Use of Pipe Organ for Practice, $2.50 per month. Art. 
$6.00 per month. All payable monthly in advance. 

Literary:— A fee of $10.00 is payable in advance for each 
year's work covered in a given subject, or $5.00 for a half- 
year's work. Two courses may be had for $15 for each 
year's work completed, and $20 for throe. Half-year for 
two is $7.50 and for three is $10.00. 


General Information. 

Board:— Hoard, including laundry, may be had in the College 
Some for $14.00 ptf school month, payable in advance. 
For further information address Prof. Alwyn M. Smith, 
Director of Music, or Prof. Leon P. Smith, College Reg- 
istrar, or Kufus \Y. Smith. President, LaGrange, Ga. 

General Information. 

Location. — LaGrange is seventy one miles southwest of At- 
lanta on the Atlanta ft West Point. Macon k Birmingham and 
Atlanta, Birmingham & Atlantic Railroads. The last named 
road is being rapidly pushed to completion, making it possible 
to reach LaGrange from most points in South Georgia and 
North Alabama in a few hours. LaGrange may be reached in 
two hours from Atlanta, three hours from Montgomery, four 
hours from Macon, two and one-half hours from Columbus, all 
at convenient hours. LaGrange is located upon a high rolling 
countrv, above the Pine Mountain range, with natural drainage 
and is' free from malaria. It has neither the extreme cold of 
the higher mountain region in winter nor the heat of the low 
country in the other seasons. 

Local AnvANTAGES.-LaGrange has four churches of the 
Methodist Church, South, three regular Baptist, a Presbyterian, 
Episcopal, Christian and a Primitive Baptist Church In this 
city near the College are located the celebrated Ferrell Gardens; 
manv fine old ante-bellum homes as well as residences of the 
highest modern architectural skill are found here. An air ot 
refinement that bale**, to the old South permeates the city. 
Five cotton factories, on the other side of the city, and othe, 
enterprises of importance m rapidly bringing this city to the 
front as a manufacturing town. 

The LaGrange Sanatorium, under the »"^ m ' ™ *' 
B. Sla.k. Ph. G.. Ph. M., M. D., a graduate of Johns Hopkins, 
offers additional advantages to the many students who are troub 
led with diseases of the eye, etc. He has a -«P« b ™^ 
electric machine and other electrical apparatus > treat many ** year he gives a demonstration of the X-ray and 


General Information. 

other interesting electrical phenomena to the Physics students. 
The city has a corps of excellent physicians and dentists, sev- 
eral of whom are known all over the State. 

Situation.— The College grounds are 795 feet above set 
level, and 105 feet higher than the depots, one-half mile from 
the business portion of town, and nine acres in extent. There 
is a natural drainage from the College hill in all directions. 

Hi ildinob. — The main buildings are the College and the 
College Home. In 1856, the property was sold to the North 
Georgia Conference for $60,000, and constant improvements 
have increased its value to $185,000. Within the last few 
years $33,000 for improvements have been used. The 1 Hid- 
ings are well equipped with water works, electric lights and all 
other modern conveniences. The buildings are of brick and 
granite. The College is 60 by 120 feet and three stories high, 
containing 28 music and practice rooms, nine large recitation 
and laboratory rooms, art hall, a large auditorium with galler- 
ies, together with engine rooms, etc. The College Home is 100 
feet west of the College. The Home contains Hardwick 
Chapel, library, reading rooms, baths, water closets, and rooms 
for 150 boarders. The upper floor is reached by five stairways. 
The rooms are thoroughly ventilated, having open grates, win- 
dows with weights, and doors with reversible transoms. 

Grounds. — There is a large play ground, recently improved 
and leveled, and there are tennis courts, basket-ball grounds, a 
croquet ground, and other facilities for outdoor pleasure. The 
College has a garden of several acres, which provides in season 
fresh garden products, and a dairy which supplies an abundance 
of milk. 

Libbaey. — The library contains 3,000 well selected books 
suited to the demands of College life and a general reading. 
There are also small libraries connected with the music and sci- 
entific departments. The Y. W. C. A. also has an excellent 
collection of books, which are for the use of all. The reading 
room receives quite a number of the leading American maga- 


General Information. 

Mtsical Equipments. — The music department has 33 pi- 
an'>8, two of them grands, the largest pipe organ in any institu- 
tion in the State, a reed organ, several rooms adapted and used 
to teach hnrmony by black board exercises, and all the other ac- 
cessories of a well established Conservatory. An illustration 
of the pipe organ appears elsewhere. 

Chemical Laboratory. — This laboratory is equipped with 
apparatus needed to conduct a two years' course in Chemistry, 
in which each student working alone, may make her own experi- 
ments. It has been increased in size and improved in equip- 
ments each year. Within three years it has been equipped so 
that a former student would not recognize it. Considerable 
improvements are to be made this summer. 

Physical Laboratory. — There are ten sets of apparatus for 
the "Harvard" course experiments. While the classes are 
larger than this, the instructor breaks them up in sections of 
ten, in order that each student may make her own experiments. 
Each one of these sets costs as much as the entire physical equip- 
ment of our high schools. $200 a year in new apparatus is 
added to the equipment of this laboratory. Our policy has 
been to buy apparatus that the student herself can use. We 
expect to make considerable improvements in the arrangement 
of this laboratory before next session. 

Gedlooioal and Biological Utilities. — We are in great 
need of increased facilities for Biology. We have a limited 
supply of compound miscroscopes and a full supply of dissect- 
ing sets, except dissection miscroscopes. In teaching College 
Biology W8 endeavor to tMfifa college work, and not high school 
courses. In Geology we have an excellent supply of minerals, 
both for inspection and analysis. There is a considerable 
number of geological maps and a library of reference books 
for parallel rending. We have collections of shell life, stereop- 
ticons, mounted slides both in Botany and Zoology, charts of 
bird and plant life. 

General Information. 

Societies. — Secret ■ o eJet M l arc not allowed, as the\ tend 
toward extravagance mid an exclusiveness, which is based upon 
wrong principles. There are two literary societies, the Irenian, 
established during the early '7<»s. and the Mezzot'antiaii, estab- 
lished in 1887. They meet weekly on Monday, and have ex- 
ercises consisting of readings, recitations, debates, MMJI, criti- 
cisms, music, practice in parliamentary usages, etc. Monthly 
one of the societies or jointly thev give a public debate on Sat- 
urday evenings. 

The Young Women's Christian Association, affiliated with 
similar organizations all over the United States, holds weeklv 
services on Sunday afternoon- and is developing among the 
students a zeal for the cause of religion at home and abroad. 
Under its auspices Mission study classes are regularly conducted 
in a room well fitted up for the purpose with books and maps. 

Alumnae Association. — The following officers were elected 
last commencement for the year 19O0-O7: President, Miss 
Leila M. Irvin, 1900, Washington, Ga. ; Vice-President, Mrs. 
J. C. Johnson, '86, Atlanta, Ga. ; Secretary, Miss Ernestine 
M. Dempsey, '01. .lackson, Ga. : Treasurer. Mrs. Hubert M. 
Smith, LaOrange, Ga. 

Corresponding Secretaries: Misses Mary B. Nix, '01, 
Annie Mag Dunson, '02, and Kate Wilkinson, '94, LaGrange, 

This association will hold a reunion each ( 'ommencement. 
They have planned certain improvements for their Alma Mater. 
The dues are $1.00 per year. The association is anxious to get 
in touch with all alumnae of the old institution, which has been 
sending forth gradna'o- since L848, making it one of the oldest 
Colleges for women in the world. 

Hkaxth. — A close supervision i- exercised over the health of 
boarding pupils. All case- of sickness arc required to 1h> imme- 
diately repartee' to the Lady Principal b ante of serious sick- 
ness a physician is called. The perfect sanitary arrangements, 
good water, elevated country free from malaria, and close super- 
vision over the health of boarders have prevented erious sick- 


General Information. 

MM |e I tlogrnri BBsmptMed by any similar institution in the 


Kkcti. atkins. - Pupils nuist rBOB in t lici i- visitor.- only in the 
r«fcj .t ion rooms, must make DO debts at the stores, must pay 
for Manage done College property, arrange rooms before leaving 
in the morning, he neat, promptly ol>ey rising prayer, study and 
school hells. They must observe the Sabbath and attend 
Sunday-school and cbureh. They are not permitted to spend 
the Bight out of town, eommunicate with young pentlemen with- 
out permission of the President, leave the grounds without per- 
mission, send or receive anything by means of day pupils, visit 
sick or exchange rooms without permission, borrow money or 
jewelrv. or clothing from each other, leave pianos open, or visit 
music and art rooms without permission. 

i;,,.,.,,irrs. — Formal reports, based upon semi-final and final 
examinations together with the daily record of work, will be is- 
sued M MOB M practical after Jan. 27 and Commencement. 
It usually takes about two weeks to prepare and to issue these 
grades. Upon these the -y-tem of credits for finished work is 
based. See Credits, page 11. 

Tardiness has been so general among our local students, that 
we will send cards to the parents, which are to be returned with 
excuse tor tardiness. We will endeavor to report weekly to pa- 
rents in the community and monthly to those at a distance in 
cases where students are proving deficient in work. The in- 
structors will endeavor to help students make up work from 
which thev were absent because of sickness. Unnecessary and 
unexcusahle absences seriously affect the standing of students. 

OoaWTOWa.- When a student does unsatisfactory work in 
anv study or class, she is said to be conditioned in that study 
or 'class.' A student mav be conditioned because of so much 
time lost by sickness or other cause that she is unable to remedy 
her deficiencies. To be conditioned does not, therefore, necessa- 
rily imply any lack of industry or intelligence. 


General Information. 

To Patrons. 

When vim enter a pupil, it ia d e ar ly implied that you sub- 
scribe to t.h<- oondition* herein contained. Pupils are expected 
to observe the rules prawribed, and patrons should not ask ujb to 
permit a violation of the same. 

Discourage visits home, since such absence impairs scholar- 
ship and class standing. Absence of one day each week ia a 
loss of twenty per cent. What business can sustain such a loss 
and prosper? When necessary for pupils to go home, patron- 
should communicate directly with the President. The Presi- 
dent reserves the right to refuse all requests for pupils to visit 
the city or elsewhere during the session. Pupils should not re- 
main after commencement free from College restrictions. 
Such a course is usually damaging. Parents consider the in- 
terests of your children and do not ullow it. The association of 
College Home, together with the musical and literary entertain- 
ments given, afford as many social advantages as are pood for 
them while at school. Pupils are not allowed to receive visi- 
tors, except in rare cases, and then at the discretion of the 

Write vour children encouraging letters. If any complaints, 
are mai, , \. rite us promptly. If your daughter is sick, she will 
be pr< >rly cared for; if seriously ill, you will be promptly 
notified. The health record of the College should remove all 
soli * on in regard to this matter. Do not send your daugh- 
ters boxes of eatables, such as sweetmeats, cukes, etc. Most 
sickness arises from this cause. The fare of the College is 
ample and the same for pupils and teachers. 

P. rders keeping money in their own rooms do so at their 
own risk. Money should be deposited with the President, who 
will then be responsible for it. 

To succeed we mtiRt have prompt payments. As long as 
dues are unpaid, we, not you. are bearimr the burden of your 
child's education. 




Pi.kask lnlonn us concerning marriages, deaths, omitted alum- 
nae, or anv errors in the names below. Information con- 
cerning addresses, occupation, etc., will be thankfully re- 
ceived. If married, state husband's name, title and ad- 
dress. Send us catalogues issued prior to 1886. De- 
ceased alumnae are indicated thus.* 



Elizabeth L. Burk* Sarah T. Cameron Mr». Hill* 

Sarah B. Cameron. . . . Mrs. RwaoHon* 


Adelaide B. Hicham* Sarah C. Morgan Mr*. Barber 

Sarah H. Cooper Mra. Newton Ophelia A. Osborne Mrs. Week* 

Tabltha E Hill Mra. Howard* Suaar. J. Presley Mra. Bunelej 

Martha It Hill Mrs. Potta* Mary A. Saunders* 

Kebecca V. Marshall* 


Mary A. Brought on Mrs. Montgomery* Frances J. Greenwood. .. .Mrs. Perry* 

Eliza J Hrvan Mrs Martin Sarah J. Kldd Mrs. Camp* 

Amarlntha C Cameron .. Mra. Gibson* Sarah E. King Mra. Rice* 

Sarah Clayton Mrs. Jeter Pauline Lewis Mrs. Abercromble* 

Catharine ' P. Hosier Mrs. Willis Elizabeth Parham Mrs. Tlgner* 

Jane E. Gilbert Mrs. 


Josephine H. Akin Mrs. Tatum* Mary P. Grigg-a .v Mr \ ? etI * 

G'orgla C Blgbani Mrs. Willlama Susan A. Maddox Mrs. Johnson 

Henrietta Broome* Nancy Meaders .Mrs. !-«" 

Sophronla 8. Campbell. . .Mrs. Kerrell Acadia E. Mitchell Mrs. Howell 

DorothT H. Chapel . Mrs. Matthews* Ann E. Pitts „ MrB i D °m»J 

Amanda A IUibose Mrs. Ivey Elizabeth A. Stlnson . . . Mrs. Badcllff* 

Frances A. Favor Mrs. Goldsmith Mary A. Thompson* 


Frances E. Brougbton. . . .Mrs. Long* Martha F. H»rvey Mrs. Harper 

Antoinette l» lturk». . .Mrs. Gartrcll* Ann E. McGehee .Mrs • AJcers 

Martha E. Dtxon Mrs. Glanton* Suaan M. Meadors Mrs. *™"* 

Isabella K Houglaas Mrs. Amoaa Sarah C. Newton Mr* I>ox.,r 

Xarclssa W. IX.uglass. . . .Mrs. Ba.ley Cord, Ua A. Bedding .. ... «";.•'?'"" 

Bate m Q. r. ., :~ ? Rents*. A Slaton Mr * £ ,ch ,° I !2- 

Margaret A (JIMIam ... Mrs. Ooodmin Caroline B. Stevens Mr* Banks 

Mary E. Griffin Mrs. McGehee Catharine C. Stlnson . . .^Mrr ..eai 

Sarah C. Grlgga Mrs. Long Helen A. Tate Mrs. Mltetel! 


Mary C. Alford Mrs. Heard Mary M. ^glaM ■ _• ■■■- 

Tallnl.h Carter Mrs Wells* Susan W.Douglaas ^* r8 ph illlDS 

Marv ,T. Cox Mrs Kener Mary E.Drake Mr \,„ /£! 

-'.i.n Davis Mrs. Mary Graves Mrs. L«e 

Jane A. Davis Mrs. Weston 




L C Hampton Mr*. Davis 

Sarah Harris Mm. I-oekhart* 

S Celestla lill! Mrs. Means* 

Ellxa J. Kldd Mra. Lane* 

Susan McGehee Mr< Hampton 

Jane Newton Mra. Hall 

Ann Held 

Mary F. Held* 

lieberca A. Hut ledge. . . .Mm. Hoynton 

Koxana Sharp Mrs. Jonw 

Catherine Spicer Mra. . 


I * rlne C Acee Mra. Smith 

Sarah A. Ayara Mra. Potts* 

llbefta V. Amon Mra. Heard 

Iaatwlla Baldrlrk* 

Louisa Bryan* 

Anna Calhoun Mrs. Martin 

Emma Cameron Mrs. Leonard* 

Sarah B. Cameron Mra. Waters* 

Kllen Cllne Mra. Gaffney* 

Catherine Cclman 

Mary Ellaa i',,i qu itt Mra. Dlx* 

Caroline Cravaaj . . . .Mra. Bapplngton* 

R. S. Edmnndaon Mra. Malta 

Mary Fall 

Nancy Hall Mra. Hall 

Mlaaoorl Jooaa Mra. 

Mary I-ee Mra. 

Mary Loyd Mra. Bradfleld 

Ellraheth Pace Mrs. 

Marietta Peeplea* 

Susan Presley Mra. Pearson 

Harriet Splvey Mra. Marcoi* 

Caroline War* Mra. Gtj 

Mary Whit Held Mrs. Boyd 


Sarah M. Barnea Mra. Burney 

Mary Colquitt Mrs. Green 

Ann E. Cooper 

Margaret Cunningham . Mrs. Smith* 
Amanda Edmondson .... Mrs. Newton* 
Harriet Edmonds.. n . Mrs. Anderwin 

Frances H. Harris Mra. Kimball* 

Mary A. King Mra. Scott 

Florida C. Key Mra. Ward 

Mary M. McK.-iile Mra. Craven 

Lucv A. Morrow Mrs. Smith 

Susan Newton Mra Bennett 

Lucy Pace Mrs. Scalft 

George Patrick Mra. Allen 

Missouri Pitta 

Sarah F. Reed Mrs. Grant 

Suson Skeen . 

Sarah 0. Smith Mrs Wilson* 

Sarah J. Btembrtdge. . .Mrs. Herrlnj' 

Mary Stevens Mra Cirj 

B. T. Taliaferro 

Cornelia Tyler 

Mary Yancey Mrs. Young* 


Letltla J. Austell 

Martha A. Coghlll 

Sarah A. DawMns 

Virginia E. Edmondnon .... Mra. Field 

Margaret E. Griffin 

Sarah J. Harria 

Mary H. Holland 

Melissa N. IancT 

Phoebe G. Mabry* 

Henrietta B McBain.Mrs Xlmt,rough 
Margaret K McDowell 

Camilla P. Meadors 

Margaret A. Moone Mrs. Knell 

Blanche Morgan Mrs. Johnson 

Marv E. Redwlne 

Sarah W. Reeae Mra. Lovelaa 

Kate I. Belleck Mra. Edmondson* 

Ellxa O. Shepherd Mrs. Morgan 

Mary F. Bteagall Mrs. Dent 

Susan E. Tooke* 

Emma .1. Tucker 

Sarah E. Ward Mrs. DavldaM 


Melllaaa A. Appleby Mra McCraw 

Martha F. Blackburn Mrs Jodga 

I-aura E. Cameron Mrs. Klrl.y* 

Martha C. Carter Mrs. Weaver* 

Sallle Craig 

Llaxle W. Cunningham 

Ell7abeth A DeLoach 

Blllen B. DeLoach 

M J. Edward Mra. Thompson 

Louise D. Ellis Mrs Herring 

Susan E. Harrell Mra. 8mlth 

Anna M Hayne» Mra. Renwlck 


Nancy C. Hill Mrs. Morgan 

Harriet N. Lipscomb Mrs. Kirby* 

Martha P. McKemle Mra Crave" 

Anna H. Meadows 

8. Indiana Pitta Mra Stoat 

Mary * Powell 

Rebecca O. Powell 

Sophia L. Bannders 

Frances C. Trnnlson 

Marv C Tyler Mra. Byao" 

Phllo Ware Mrs. WIthertpooa 

.Mrs neard 

A Baldrlck*. 

k.nces Andrew. V.'TT. M.t.Te iSr*. .....: ^Mr, OglesbT 

M Y At^lnion . . . . ... Mra. Mallory Hade... Byrd Mr.. Tray** 




< 1S,%7- -continued i 

8. A. Cameron Mrs. Colbert 

Mary C. Cole* 

Laura A. Darlington Mra. 

Kusan V. Harrell Mra. Mayberry 

Addle R- Powell 

Hattle A. Bchumate 

Elizabeth Smith Mra. 8mlth 

Anna steagall Mra. — 

Mary J. Stlnson Mra. Tlgner 

Anna K. Swanaon Mra. Swanson 

Martha Tooke 

I'annle A. Ward Mra. Johnaon 


0. Ronner Mra. Terrell* 

L. H. Brown 

Sallle Bull Mra. Park* 

W. H. Clayton 

.1. A. Cooper Mra. Van Epps 

M. A. Cox Mra. Tuggle 

R. O. Crowder 

1. P. Gordon 

A. H. Greenwood Mra. Blatter* 

E. A. Hamilton 

M. A. E. Hamilton 

M. J. Hamilton 

A. C. Hanka Mrs. - 

M. C. Reeae. 

JH. l~. BRR . . . 

M. E. Speer Mra. Wlnship* 


Marv L. Akers* 

Susan E. Bass 

M. K. Beall Mrs. Ridley 

Hattle Carlton Mra. Dozler* 

Mary J. Carlton 

Alice K. Culler Mra. Cobb 

Fletcher Hardin Mra. Flonrnoy 

C. McKemle, Mra. Craven 

Sue C. Means Mra. Grlfun* 

A. Moreland Mra. Sneer* 

Anna Morgan Mrs. Flournoy 

R. M. Moss Mra. Moss* 

Bettle Nelaon 

M. R. Pullen Mrs. Ruaaell* 

Mary Shepherd Mra. Klrkaey 

Mattle B. Shepherd Mrs. Ruaaell 

Aley Smith Mra. Boddle 

Carrie Htlnwn Mra. Ogletree* 

Achaah Turner Mra. Marsh 

Ophelia Wilkes Mrs. Tumlln* 

Tlnale Winston Mrs. Winston* 

Sarah Womack Mra. 

R. K. Woodward Mrs. Harris* 


Emma L. Bostlck. . . .Mrs. Edmondson 

M. Abble Callaway 

Claude V. Carlton 

Eliza J. Cox Mrs. Akera 

Marv E. Evans Mrs. Edwards* 

F. C. Fleming Mrs. Dixon 

E. Cornelia Forbes. . .Mrs. Waltermlre 

Augusta M. Hill Mrs. Thompson* 

Fannie Jeter 

M. Fannie Johnson Mrs. McLaw 

N. A. Johnson Mra. Maddox 

Lizzie S. l-aney 

Janie M. Laney 

Alice Ledbetter Mra. Revlll 

8. Cornelia Lovejoy 

Mollle J. Miller Mra. Mooty 

Fredonin Ralford Mrs. McParltr. 

Aline E. Reeae Mra. Blondner 

Polly Robinson Mrs. Hammond 

Edna M. Ruah Mrs. Callahan 

Sallle Sangea Mrs. Mulllns 

Laura jTBasanett Mrs. Branham* 

Sallle 8henherd Mrs. 8horter 

Mollle J. Smith 

Sallle Tulley 

Isabelle C. Winfrey 


Lavlna A. Bird Mrs. Craig* 

Julia C. Bohannon Mra. Witter* 

Oeorge A. Broughton Mrs. Hayes 

Cordelia C. Cooper Mrs. Fields 

Ella M Cunningham Mrs. Smith 

Frances M. Douglass Mrs. Lowe 

Mollle .!. Hunnlcutt Mrs. Turner* 

C. M. Ledbetter Mrs. Ellis* 

Lucy M. Lipscomb Mrs. Harwell 

Levede Q. Maddox Mrs. Kendrlck 

Nuda M. Ousley • 

Emma J. Page Mrs. Hunnlcutt* 

Ellen R. Pattlllo Mra. Callaway 

E. C. Phillips Mra. Jelks 

L. C. Pullen Mra. Morris 

Charlotte B. Reld Mra. Ware 

Oenle Reld Mrs. Cameron* 

M. A. Story Mrs. McDonald 

8. Elmlra Wilkes Mrs. Shuttles 

Emma C. Yancey Mrs. Bryant* 


Marv A Ralrirlrk Mary F. Gilmer •.«.« . . «« »,« » « 

FrYJcel A Rass* \ . . . Uzxie Goodwin M£ Cotton 

Fletcher Birch Jecnle Goodwin • • Mrs. Bailey 

VandaU. E Boddle . . , .. Keneccm Harrison Mr.. Bookb*rt 

Lizzie Bnrge M»ry A Haynea 

Anna E. Evlns Mrs. Wisdom* Eliza Hill ■ ■■■■■ _ ■ 

Mattle Field Georgia Hodnett ^ . Mnr W nard 

Lucy A. Fleming 8"»«n A Ho « Un Davidson 




( J sea— continued i 

Bettle Howell Mrs. Bailey 

Bailie A. Knight i;""^-^ 

gallle A. Little Mm. Willlama 

Anna Lyon 

C. P. McQehee* 

Kate O. Merrltt Mrs. Joiner 

Kransllllan Owens Mrs Tafft' 

('Lara O. Packard 

Fletcher Pitts Mrs. Marshill 

Mattle I> Pitts Mrs. Flarrix 

Mattle O. Taylor Mrs. Wright 

Mollle White 

Mary Mooney Mattle K. Wlmblsh ... Mrs. Abraham* 

Imu O'Neal 


Addle Bull Mra. Tomllnson 

Battle E. Callaway* 

Little Leslie • ■ • • • • 

gallle Leslie Mrs. Beasl.y 

Mattle Marshall Mrs. Turni'r 

Annie Martin Mrs. Freeman 

Kellc McCain 

Oeraldlne D. Moreland. . . .Mrs. Bpeer 
Anna Turner 


Ellta Akers Mrs. Bowden 

Ella Broughton 

Ida Burk Mra. Hay* 

Mary Ci nnlnghaai 

Mary E. CnrtrU'ht. . .Mrs. Rakestraw 

Fannie Hall Mrs. Caudle 

Nora Owens Mrs Smltr 

Fannie Pullen Mrs. Amli 

Kate Beall Mra. Hornaily 

Alice Bryant Mra. Willis 

Achaah Maddox Mrs. Pice 


ianle Barber Mrs. Trultt 

Nannie Callaway Mrs. Wylle* 

Lula Culberson Mrs. McCoy 

Mary Hill Mrs. Flcilin 

Mattle Btrother 

Mra. Barksdale 


gallle Cotter Mrs. Reeves Willie Pitman Mrs Nradfleld* 

Anna C. Curtrlght Mrs. McClure Mary L. Poythress Mr. Barnard' 

Carrie Pitman Mrs. Trultt* 


Maria O. Bass 

Dora Boykln Mrs. MaftVt 

Mollle Belle Evans Mrs. Seals* 

Sallle Lou Haralson Mrs. Cobb 

J. Lulu Ward 

Maixle Whltak' r Mrs. Foote 

Addle <). Wimlilsh Mrs. Anthony 


Aldora Oauldlng Mrs. Thomasson Jennie McFall Mrs. Warllck 


Mary Alford Mrs. Hoge; 

Julia Connally Mrs. Ito-wr 

Anuir .-,.,,-.;;. Mr?. Vsoghsn 

Emma Palmer Mrs. Williams* 

Clodlssa Richardson. . Mrs. Connally 


Utile Rautrli Mrs. Mclfcmald* 

Sallle K. BoyKln Mrs. Cary 

K Vlrgle Bulce Mrs. Morley 

LelLa Hudson 

Mattle T. McOehee Mrs. Park 

Ola M. Simmons Mrs. Simmons 

Little A. Traylor 


Lula Jonea 

Mattle Traylor Mrs. North, n 

* I >ecvaae<l. 

Fannie Whit- Mrs. Clay 

Sallle Williams Mrs Held 




Jennie M. Atkinson Mission'? to China Ida J>ee Emory Mra. Trammell 

Mattle Cook Mrs. /pilars Hattip Handley Mm. Readp 

Kannle Dowman Mrs. Zuber Myrtle McFarlln Mrs. Russell 

Halllc Howman Emma Stipe Mrs. Walker 


l.vila A. Rrannon Mrs. Knapp Augusta Vaughan Mrs. Matthews 

si. Il« Burns Etta Vaughan Mrs. Fltzpatrick 

Klla L. CrBfaaU* Mrs. Raker Uila Walker Mrs. Ware 

Mattle I'. Driver I.oulle Watklns Mrs. Overstreet 

Myrtle Oaten Mrs. 8mith Mollie R. Whltaker Mrs. Matthews 

E. Baiter Mabry Mrs. Brooks 


Alice It. Itovkln Mrs. Mcl/Pndon Mary Kannle Turner 

I.ily Howard Mrs. Mrl-arin Bertha Walker Mrs. Furher 

Ida Palmer Mrs. McDonald Irene Ward Mrs. Lupo* 

Mollie R. Stipe Mrs. Walker 


Helen Baldwin Maude Howell Mrs. Brook 

Tarrle I>. Ballard Mrs. Banner Carrie Parks Mrs. Johnson 

Annie Bradley Mrs. Park* Nellie Revill Mrs. OUirj 

Mav Candler Mrs. Winchester Effle Thompson Mrs. 8m th 

Susie Candler Janle Wadsworth Mrs. Irvine 

Cenevra Oiolson Mrs. Cantrell Lllarette Young Mrs. Matthews 

farohfl Heldt Mrs. Calhoun 


iv.ilah H. Arnold Mrs. Prlngla Eugenia A. Slmms Mrs. Redwlne 

Ellen K. Barrv Mrs. Carney* Mamie 8pears \: Un -„ Wl , I 

Mary 0. Broome Mrs. fJresham A. 8. Wadsworth. .. . . .Mrs. Cooeland 

Mary L. Revill Mrs. Atkinson Mary LlMle Wright Mrs. Btevens 


Tauline E. Arnold Mrs. Wright Lollle E. L*wis w M M !T„,|?*, r , r Jf 

J Bessie Barnettt Mrs. Olivia V. Macy Mrs. Cnisselle* 

Emma F. SHErd ........ Mrs. Smith Matt le May Morg.nt .... Hii M»» 

Katie D. Cooper Mr.. Culpepper Mollie C. Slmms ... .Mrs Ward 

A. Ethel Jobnsont Mrs. Puckett Annie K. Worley. . . .Mrs. Klmhrough 

Daisy Knight Mrs. Abercromble Persia Wrlghtt Mrs. Thomasoa 


Emma Barrettt Mrs. Black Jessie Pitmant Mrs. Sutton 

Willie Burnst. . Mrs. Davie.* Ml. • Pojr ^ • V ; ; / / ;/ . Mrl ,; i£& 

n"i; 'r i)V" ,h,t : : .Mr.: b»k« \Zl &. : m™^ 

I uev 1/ Evans .... Mrs. Banks Nellie Smith ^"t^TJ 

Bessie Jackson ] .' . . . ! Mrs. Boyd Bunnle Trimble Mrs. John.on 

Mattle Macruder Mrs. Ammons hlla Walker • • ■ • ■ ■^.■•\- ^ 

Willie Miller Mr.. Cook Minnie Waret Mrs. wooayara 

Mary Ruth Mlron . Mrs. Dobbs 


Jessie Q. Burnettt ......... ^Jx"" 1 ™"*'- " "" . ^^ 

2JS2 "t "T ,p V " Mr B s rP Wo7f tZ*0. Ridenhour \ " i!! ...... . . . 

A »»'« L. Cole Mrs. won ^m . Missionary to 

J. Winona Cotter •.•■. . S.L„ ir strnzler Mrs. Barnett 

Su.e n. Jarrell •• J?., "if v Williams . .Mrs. Baker 

E. May Johnsont Mrs. Harmon Carrie Y •William. ■««. o 

Blanche McF.rlln Mrs. GafMg Annie Wilson .... ^ 

Maude McKarlln Mr.. White Ora WingT 





Lizzie I. Arnotdt 

Dor* II. Bepkman. . .Mrs. Bchwettman 

Lou (I. Camp Mr*. Hrannon 

M. Jennie Cooper Mrs. Mabry 

Fannie Covin Mrs. Shiran 

Mlnnte L. Crawford. ... Mrs Jenkins* 

Pearl Crawford Mrs. Maddnx 

Olllc Ellis Mrs. Trlppe 

M. Jennie Evan" Mrs. RradAeld 

Mamie H. Hardwlck Mrs Purvis 

Llille Jarrell Mrs. McClenny 

N. Grace Johnson Mrs. Twyman 

l-'annle Bet Jones Mrs. Quilllan 

Ceclle I.ontrlno „ 

Annie M. Moate Mrs. Scott* 

Minnie Moore Mrs. Llthgoe 

8. Mule Parks Mrs. netterton 

Maude M. Serogglnst Mrs. Dent 

Llille Sullivan 

A. Lola Turner Mrs. Wllcoi 

Maggie Van Zandtt Mrs. Scott 

Ruby Waret Mrs. Searcy* 

Pearl White Mrs. Barnes 

Lallle A. Wltherspoon. . . Mrs. Johnson 


Annie H. Cbambllss Mrs. Wooley 

U Abble Chambllas 

L. Dora Cllne* 

Luis Dkkersont Mrs. Maxwell 

II. Corrle Dlckera«n Mrs. Lee 

Dona E. Haralsont Mrs. Smith 

Mary N. Hurt Mrs. Loyd 

M. Lily Jackson Mrs. Turner 

A. Maude McDanlel 

Minnie E. Mclntlre Mrs. Trlbble 

C. Lillian Moate Mrs. Rives 

Julia P. Moate 

Bettle D. Parker Mrs. Davenport 

Julia F. Ridley Mrs. Wlllett 

F. Eugenia Shepherd* 

K. May Swlndall Mrs. Logan 

Fannie Teaslev Mrs. Hutchinson 

Kate Trultt Mrs. Young 

Minnie H. Wilkinson* ... .Mrs. Tatum 


Grace L. Aiken Mrs. Mitchell 

Mlra Will Brantley Mrs. Tye 

8. Paralle Brotbartoot . . . Mrs. Walker 

Kate I). Daniel Mrs. Polhlll 

Maggie W. Dean Mrs. Morris 

Maggie E. Evans Mrs. Klley 

Clara N. Graves Mrs. Smith 

M. Loulie Hardwlck Mrs. Candler 

Bailie Hodges 

D. Newtle Ingram* Mrs. Merrill 

Willie E. Jones 

Pearl Lee* Mrs. Trimble 

Ruth T. Marsh Mrs. Lee 

Ms nip C. Moiihee 

Ada McLaughlin Mrs. Jones 

Annie O. Robertson 

R. Corlnne Rlmrll 

M. Gladys 8lmst Mrs. Ponder* 

Claire L. Smith Mrs. Hill* 

Minnie L. Smith* Mrs. Wall 

t'na T. Sperryt 

Connie V. Stovallt 

Mlinle Wllllnghamt 

M. EmLia Wilson. .. .Mrs. Turnlpseed 


Prankle M Arnold Mr*. Lyles 

Rosa O. Atklnsont 

Myrtle G. Beaucbamp. .Mrs. Dlckerson 

Llille Bradyt Mrs. Ftsb 

U. Qui; Coualns Mrs. 

Jennie Lou Covin Mrs. Wooding 

Lncile Covint Mrs. Glanton 

Mamie Zaeh Crockett Mrs. Haynes 

Addle C. fieorget 

Ora A. Grayt 

Georgia O. Heard Mrs. Fields 


Roaa O. Atkinson 

Maldee Smith. . . Missionary to Brazil 

Hettle 0. Heain Mrs. McCalls' 

C. Walton Hollinsheadt. ...Mrs. Robl* 

Mattle R. Johnson* Mrs. Dlllari) 

Arizona B. Llles Mrs. Hlnet 

E. Montana Llles Mrs. Summit 

Pearl Long Mrs. Smith 

Jennie Lou McFarlln . . Mrs. Mattlng'r 

Florence Smith Mrs. Stone 

Lizzie Tucker Mrs. OaJ» 

Mattle E. Walcott 

Leila Wlnnt Mrs. Mill" 


Minnie L. Bmitb Mrs Wall 

Mattle E. Walcott 

IS 02 

Effle S. Agnewt Mrs. McCrary 

Maud L. Bailey Mrs. Richardson 

Annie F. Baxter Mrs. Smith 

Annie E. Bell Mrs. Shenck 

Bailie B. Boyd Mrs. Sims 

Lad* E. Boykln Mrs. Segrest 

C. Lorraine Bradleyt Mra. Jarrell 

Rnth Campt 

Clarabess Cralnt Mrs. Fambro 

B. Maude Ellis 


Jennie F. Foster* Mrs. Mason 

Maud Freeman* 

Winnie V. Heiartit 

Clara E. Hodgest Mrs. Under 

Lucie W. Hunt 

Ella R. Johnson Mrs Rykes 

K. Lllllxn McLanghllnt Mrs. McGehee* 

Lizzie M. Parhamt 

Sallle M. Qulllian Mrs. Jones 

Rosa Hharpe* 


(1892 — continued.) 

T. Antoinette Ward 

Edith West Mr 

M. Louise Wlmblsh Mrs. Beach 

Mary Wootent Mra. Moss 

Jennie Rmlth ••••■: 

Talltha Speer Mrs. Ezzard 

Bonnell L. Stroller Mrs. Blvins 

Forrest L. Stroller 

Juliet Toggle 

Mi'sic Diplomas 

Clara N Graves Mrs. Smith Claire L. Smith Mrs. mil* 

Mary L. Park Mrs. Fowler 


M. Bird Baiter Mrs. Gentry 

B Mae Bradvt Mrs. Bartlett 

X Amanda Brltt Mrs. Lewis 

Mattle Bulloch 

Blonde B. Capps Mrs. Mason 

Gene M. Covin Mrs. Farmer 

Meta V. Dickinson Mrs. Daniel 

Ledra Edmundsont 

Ruth Evansf Mrs. Dallls 

M. Edna Ferguson Mrs. Tate 

Fannie Harrell • • 

Mavmle C. Hendrlxt. . .Mrs. Anderson 

Annie Gertrude Henryt 

Dolly Hooks 

Leila B. Kendrlck 

Nellie B. Klrkleyt Mrs. Campbell 


Nellie B. Kirkley Mrs. Campbell* 

M. Lula Lovelace Mrs. Hour 

Mary Z. Lathamt Mrs. Cox 

Mary E. Llles Mrs. Nelson 

M. Lula Lovelace Mrs. Hogg 

Lizzie S. Lupo 

Kredonla R. Maddoxt. . . .Mrs. Webster 

M. Ora Martyn 

Angle L. Maynard Mrs. Sell 

M. Kate Moss 

Annie F. Reld Mrs. Roberta 

I^ila A. Shewmake* 

Made E. Speer 

Estelle Btronler Mrs. Ravenell 

Marv Tomlin«on Mrs. Tuggle 

Jennie W. Williams Mrs. Miller 

Vela C. Wlnnt Mrs. Hawkins 


T. Antoinette Ward 


Louise Anderson 

V. Eula Bear.champ. . . .Mrs. Mcachnm 

Lula Belle Bird 

Llna S. Brazell Mrs. Trimble 

Marv L. Brlnafleldt Mrs. RoRers 

Sadie Bess Brvan Mrs. Heard 

Fannie II. ria'rkt . ...Mrs. Maynard 

Etta I. Cleveland Mrs. Dodd 

Etta Cookt Mrs. Pitt 

Clara M. DeLar^rrleret . . . Mrs. I^nler 

Susie Harrell 

A. Estelle Harvard Mrs. Clements 

Eula M. Hlnest 

Nettie C. Ilfwellt Mrs. Lane* 

V Ulrd Baxter Mrs. (iontry 

R. Adella Hunter Mrs. Pike 

Irma O. Lewis Mrs. McEIroy 

E. Lula Lllest Mrs. Radney 

Cora L. Mliamt 

Mary E. Mitchell Mrs. Clower 

Bessie O. Moseleyt 

Minnie O. Moseleyt Mrs. James 

Lizzie A. Moss Mrs. Cleckler* 

Lucie M. Pattlllot 

Mamie W. Paulk Mrs. Rlckerstafr 

Adit I White Mrs. Wisdom* 

Pearl W. White Mrs. Potts 

J. Kate Wllklnsont 


QMt M. Covin Mrs. Farmer 


Mvra L. Bmre Mrs. Olasure 

Callle O. Burnst Mrs. King* 

Rosa E. Callahan 

Hunter M. Carnes Mrs. Harvard 

Mly Cogirlns Mrs. Jones 

Lnrs Edmundsont Mrs. Lovejoy 

Alice I. Harp Mrs. Young 

M. Evans Harris Mrs. King 

H. Estelle Hutcheson . . . .Mrs. Hnrlan 

Annie Kate Johnsont Mrs. Parks 

Ruford . J. Johnson 

Lillian Johnson Mrs. Burkhalter 

Annie I. Key Mrs. Walker* 

Julia. Mannlngt Mrs. Holmes 

Eva J. Mashburn Mrs. Lamback 

Llna 8. Brarcll Mrs. Trimble 


Gussle R. McCutchen 

Birdie Meaders Mrs. Brown 

Daisy L. Morris Mrs. Smith 

CLara M. Parks Mrs. Featherston 

Tallnlah E Qullllan. Mrs. Thrasher 
Alice M. Robins. .. .Mrs. Cunningham 

Mattle L. Schaubt 

Flora E. Seale Mrs. Thorpe 

Effle J. Shewmake 

Palsv C. Taylor Mrs. Rumble 

Annie C. Thraaher • • • • 

L. Kate Trimble Mrs. Davis 

V. Romania Welcbel* 

Lula A. Welchelt Mrs. Smith 

Annie F. WlRglns Mrs. Meadows* 


K'lie J. Shewmake 




Mule Ayrea Mr*. Little 

Morali T. Bailey t Mm. Martin 

Clara J. Bakcrt 

Mary E. Beasleyt . . . .Mrs. Cheuoweth 

W. Belle Brantly Mrs. Kodenbury 

Lula Bulloeht Mrs. Bu'loch 

Annie H. Callahan . . . Mm. Hutchinson 

F. Katellr Chappie Mr«. Chandler 

Jessie It. Cnttert Mm. Itlchardx 

Joaie II. Daniel t Mrs. Hugan 

Eleanor ('. Davenport 

Bailie F. DeLamar Mrs. Poer 

Pattle II. Dixon 

Mattle La* Dunnt Mrs. Sloan 

Annli' Clyde Kdmundsont . Mrs. Hldley 

Itetim M. Harris 

M. II len Hendrlckt Mrs. Mattox 

Lucy J. 11111 Mrs. Anthony 

Mnsic Diplomas 
W. Belle Brantley ...Mrs. Kodenbury Hallle W 

K. Tallulah King Mrs. Norrl, 

Baaele l.onglno 

Uusslc Merlwethert .Mrs.' winn 

Myra 0. Meriwether Mrs. Bulloch 

< Ha E. MUlert Mrs. Johnson 

Blanche K. Murphy Mrs. Speer 

; , ,' m: \ t . M <i rrah Mrs. Knott 

holme \\ . Price 

Hallle J. yullllan Mrs. Ashford 

Mary Will Kmltht Mrs. 

Cecelia E. Thompsont . . Mrs. Wlmberlr 

I>. Florence Traylor Mrs Orr 

Nannie Ware 

Evelyn Whltakert 

A. Maude Williams Mrs. Trotter 

Mary Lou Woodall 

Mlttle Wright Mrs. Barber 

I>el.amar Mn. Poer 


Leah W. Bakcrt Mrs. Moon 

.lulls H. Bradlieldt 

Annie E. Campbell 

Mary R. Carmlchael Mrs. Lively* 

Ila E. Chuppt Mrs. Carroll 

S. Eleanor Cloud 

RtU Cookt Mrs. Pitts 

Irene E. Florencet Mrs. (Jreen 

Clara Freeman 

Leila F. Hoodt* 

Kate 8. Ingram Mn. Oordy 

Kate Jenklnst 

Kena Mai I-odbettert 

Willie C. Maddox Mrs. 1 loll.. » ay 


Kl.-anor C. Davenport 

Carrie Davidson 

Ituby L. McKlrov Mrs. Born 

Oxella B. Roberts Mrs. Bom 

Mary I. Heale 

Henrietta 0. Smltht 

H. Alma Stroudt Mrs. Hancock 

Julia B. Turner 

Hassle If. Tlgncrt Mrs. Wlgginn 

OarifUda Touch stone 

Cora Tuck Mrs. Morton 

Alice J. Turner* 

<>. Lillian Venahle Mrs. Shaw 

Bertha II. Wllsont Mrs. 1'pshiw 

Montana M. Wlntert Mrs. Hill 


Mamie IHMler Mrs. 

Kate 8. Ingram Mrs. Oordy 


Irene Adair 

Lutle Blastngarne Mrs. Sams 

Mary Will Cleveland . .Mrs. Thompson 

Nettle Lee Cook Mrs. Campbell 

Clara Dallla Mrs. Turner 

Emily C. Dickinson? 

Bessie Farmer Mrs. Lockhart 

Emmie Flcklen 

Annie Fulchert Mrs. Turner 

Hallle Myrt C.llllamt Mrs. Durham 

Flora Olennt Mrs. Candler 

Ward R. Hardwlckt Mrs Galley 

Hallle Fannie Hodnettt . . Mrs. O'Neal 
Gordon Hudglnst Mrs. Miller 

Laurie C. Lanier Mrs. Mallorj 

Eva Mannt 

Mary D. Mannt Mrs. Howell 

Dana D. Mir.hmant Mrs. Wooten 

M. Hortenf McClure. . Mrs. Mefieskey 
Evelyn McLaughlin. .. .Mrs. McGebee' 

Ruth Mlllert 

Anna Belle Pendleton 

Mary Ray t Mrs. Shurley 

I*nulae Rosser Mrs. Warren 

May Storyt Mrs. Parker 

Rrth Tumrlet 

Rosa Wright t Mrs. Boyd 

Sophie Wright Mrs. Brown 

Mi nic Diplomas 

M. W Cleaveland Mrs. Thompson Lllltan Johnson Mrs. Burkhalter 

abt Diplomas 
Nona Harris Alma Nesbltt Mrs. — 


Allie M. Beall Annie L. Bynum Mrs. Davli 

Idella Bellah 

Annie Kate Bondurantt . 


.Mrs. Jones 

Kola Dicklnsont 

May Belle Dlxont Mrs. McKenile 



(ISM continued, i 

Annua Kvanst Mm. Burgess Mary I 

Ulllas Firming Mm. Graham 

IJzzic A. Gray 

Willie Hardy Mm. Lovelace 

Helen Huntley 

Alice Jenkins Mrs. Sherman 

M It Klmbrought. Mrs. (}uttenl>erger 

Mnttle Loflln Mm. Hmalley 

Lillian Nealt 

1a>1* Newton* Parkt 

Mi Nic Ditlomab 
Annie Cheatham t Voice I Mm. Whlddon Marllu Ingram Mm. I<etcher 


Park Mm. I'olhUI 

I^'la Parka lira. Bnria 

Anna Qullliuii Mm. Inllnnl 

Mary E. gullllaut 

Mary Itosser 

Pearl Sewellt Mm. HolbroBks 

Carlle Smith Mm. Doctor 

Anita Strotidt 

Mahel Thrower* Mm. McIVnnnell 

Sallle Tomllnson Mm. Ivey 

Mattle Byrd Watson 

K. tllenn Anderson Mm. Boswell 

Mary Lixrle Andemon. . . .Mrs. Watson 

Batey Askew Mrs. Kelley 

Clyde Bruce Mm. Williams 

Ethel Brvsont Mrs. Thompson 

Coral Ca'ppst Mrs. Stapler 

Marlon Cllftont 

Willie Crawford 

Rosebud DIxont Mm. Callahan 

Virgil Harrla 

Marie Harrison 

Annie Lou Hood*. 

Nellie Johnson 

Clyde Lanier 


Irene Dempaey* 

l^lla M. Irvin 

Ethel Lively) 

Jessie L ManninKt Mrs. 

Lottie Maxwellt Mrs. Robertson 

A. Louis* Moatet 

Kehle Neese Mrs. Moore 

Flora Qullllan 

Louise L. Rayt Mrs. Burch 

Ruby SlLarp Mrs. Rosser 

Mary Howard Smith. .. .Mrs. Johnson 

Sadie Smith 

Exa Stewart! 

Annie Stone Mrs. Powell 

Eva Button*. Mrs. McLendon 

Leone .7. Tuckert Mrs. Burton 


Fannie Smith. 

.Mrs. Ricks 


Jessie Mallory Mrs. DeLamar 

Mary Barnard Nlxt 

Pauline Norman 

Sarah Quilllant Mrs. Baldwin 

Effle C. Smltht* 

Lllla Tuck 

Leila Wllliamst Mrs. DeLamar 

Stella Benton 

Kate Itradfleldt Mrs. Brown 

Stella Bradfleldt 

Ella Busseyt 

Inn. i». fatter Mrs. Daniel 

Lou Ella Davlst Mrs. Drane 

Ernestine M. Dempsey 


Mary Bntemant Le' 1 " Jernigant 

Hoble Cllftont Nellie Marchman ....... ._.._. 

Janle Brown Cof er B"tle Pennington Mm. d"?".**" 

Emma Lois Cotton Mrs. Ellis Edna Phlinott ■ Mrs Tr tppe 

Sldnor Davenport Cleta Qullllan • • Mrs. Cleveland 

Annie Margaret Dimson*. Nancy Lee Shell Mrs. Norma" 

Eliiabeth T. Ferrell Nellie Vlckera Mrs. Harvey 


Llllle Royal Brownt Mnnle F Malonet. Mrs. Smith 

Lena Vashtl Daniel Annie Lou McCordt. . . . . ■■■■ 

Annie Margaret Dunaont Susie lone Strickland .... Mrs. 

Annie F. FannlnT Mrs. BlnucUard 

Mtsic Diplomas 
Maude Ragland (Piano) Nina Estelle Winn (Voice) Mr.. Stubbi 


Mary Lou Drane • • Mary Orlffln 

Lucy Ray Fr. eman Mrs. Edwards Emma Qullllan 

Mcaic Diplomas 

Eleanor C. Davenport (Voice) . Leila M. Irvin (Voice) . . 

Vera Lee Dyal (Piano)... Mra. Ryato Omle H. Ryals (Piano). 





Etta Mhv Hiirnililc. . . Mrs. McDonald Kate Vivian Long 

Annie May Conner Maggie l.llllan Means. . Mrs. Conner 

l.llllan Martha (iarrett Vesta rirkle 

M i -atherlne lloggt Mrs. I'ralher Eva Ophelia Rampleyt 

Nancy Ilurnle l.egg Msttlo Dora Rampleyt 

Music Diplomas 

Rosa Alherta Imuran < 1*1800) I » Anderson Wood (Piano) 

lira. Brown 


May Dell Cleaveland Carrie Moore Eleeth 

Msrv Boyd Davis l.llllan Hicks 

Annie Zulelka Dlllardt I.lllle Pennington 

Mi sic Diplomas 

Berths Iconise Ilnrnslde (Piano) t u.lle KUa Jones (Piano) 

Vera Vftshtl Edwards (Voice) 

tlndlcatea the B.8. degree. J Indicates the III,, degree. All College Alumna' 
since 188(1 were graduated with the A.B. degree, unless otherwise stated. Total 
number of Alumnae 878. 



Registration, 1906-07. 

The Roman number following each name indicates the num- 
ber of units of credit in College work the student has at close 
of year. XVI. indicates a Senior, XII. a Junior, VIII. a 
Sophomore, IV. a Freshman. The course numbers are based 
upon the nomenclature of the present catalogue (1907). Ro- 
man numerals in connection with studies indicate a College 
subject and Arabic numbers followed by A an Academic sub- 

Florence Rozelle Adams 
Annie Pope Allen 

Glenn Antoinette Allen 

Maggie May Anderson V 
Jean Archer X 

Mayne Katherlne Archer 

Belle Arnold • 

Eunice E. Arnold k, 
Dixie Dera Askew 

Oneta Seals Askew 

Mrs. R.J. Atkinson "' 
Martha Frances Atwater 1 

Eula Opal Aycock 
Ora Mae Aycock f 

History 3A, Special English, Piano, Voice 
Culture. Entered Jan. 4. 
II. History I., English I., Latin 4A, Alge- 
bra 4A, French 4A, Expression, Piano, Har- 

XVI Metaphysics, Christian Evidences, Bi- 
ble II., Chemistry, History I., French I., Ex- 
pression, Piano, Voice, Prima Vista, Har- 
mony, Pipe Organ, A.B. Diploma, Piano Di 
ploma, Voice and Expression Certificates. 
Blb!e I., H., Special English, Piano, Voice, 
Prima Vista, Piano Diploma, Voice Certifi- 

Geography, English, Latin 2A, History 3A, 
Arithmetic 1A, Piano, Theory, Sight-slnglng, 

Algebra, English 4A, Latin 3A, Special 
English, Piano, Harmony, Musical History. 
VIII. English II., French I., College Alge- 
bra, Piano, Voice, Musical History, Prima 
Vista, Piano Diploma. 
Voice Culture. 

Arithmetic, English. Latin 2A, English His- 
tory 3A Expression, Drawing, Sight-slnglng. 
College Algebra, English ™- *£***££ 
Bible II., P*< .gogy, Const. HMor*. Piano, 
Harmony, Piano Certificate, A.B. Diploma. 
Harmony (Correspondence Course). 
English I.. History 4A, Piano, Harmony, Mu- 
sical History. Left Dec. 20. 
V. Geometry II.. Trigonometry, En*Hsh I . 
Physiology, Expression, Water Color. Oil 
Painting, Crayon. 
I. Piano, Harmony. Reviews. Lett Dec. 20. 



Ethel Baldwin v 

Margaret Banks 1/ 

Marie Barnett 

Maxie Marenda Barron 

Ho»a Viola Bedingfield r 

Sallie Bohannon 

Bessie Boyd 

Lucy Bronson Boyd 

Geography, English 2A, Physiology, History 
3A, Arithmetic 1A, Piano, Theory, repres- 
sion, Water Color, Crayon, Pyrography. 

IV. English IV., Const. History, Bible, 
Piano, Harmony, Pipe Organ. Left Dec. I 

XVI. Metaphysics Hible, Const. History, 
Pedagogy, Piano, Harmony, Musical History 
II., A. B. Diploma. Piano Diploma. 

VI. Geometry II., Trigonometry, Englisi 
II., Latin II., Physics, History I., French 4A. 

Geometry II., Physics, English I., II., 
Crayon, Pen and Ink. Left Dec. 16. 

XI. Chemistry, Botany, French I., English 
II., IV., Metaphysics, Bible, Latin Prose II. 

XVI. Metaphysics, History I., Bible, Physi- 
ography, Nature Study, Greek 4A, A.B. Di- 

History, Algebra, French 4A, Latin 3A, Eng 
!ish I., Civics, Piano, Theory. 

Willie Shuptrine Bradley^ ill English II., Expression, Piano, Voice, 

Harmony, Musical History II., PHma Vista, 
Sight-singing. Piano and Voice Certifi- 

Gladys Bray..' VI. Latin II., Geometry II., English III.. 

Expression, Bible, Piano. Expression Cer- 

Matsie Caughey Brewton •Expression, Bible, English 4A, I., Piano, 

Harmony, Musical History, Prima Vista. 

Geography, English, Latin 2A, History 3A, 
Arithmetic 1A, Piano, Theory, Sight-singing, 

English I., Bible, French 4A, Reviews. 

English 3A, 2A, Piano, Voice, Theory, Wa- 
ter Color, Crayon, Pyrography. 

III. French I., English I., Expression, Pi- 
ano, Voice, Pipe Organ, Harmony, Musical 
History, Piano Diploma. Organ Certificate. 

English II.. Geometry I., History 4A, Piano, 
Voice. Voice Diploma. 

VIII. Constitutional HUtnrv. English III, 
Economics, I-itlii II.. French 4A, Bible. 

Irene Elizabeth Burkhalter V English I., Geometry II., Trigonometry, 

Latin II., French 4A, Piano, Theory, Sight- 
Hinging, Drawing. 

May Belle Burkhaiter V. English I.. Geometry II., Trigonometry, 

Latin II., French 4A. Piano. Theory, Sight- 
aingtng, Drawing. 

Irma Estelle Brock 

Ntll Cary Broome 
Johnnie Mae Broughton 

Gertrude Brown / 

Nc!!U Brown K 
Kate Holt Bruce 



Bertha Louise Burnside 
Palmyra Burnside 
Nellie Jettie Burt 

Victoria Elizabeth Camp 

Huie Irene Chastain 
Eugenia Lewi* Christian 

Nanelle Cleveland V 

Sara Clower y^ 
Mineola Conner 
Sarah Luna V. Cook ►* 

Laura H. Cotton *"" 
Blanche Daniel 

Cora Daniel •"' 
Mary Davidaon 

Mary Boyd Davis, A.B>' 
Fannie Lee Dickson 

Leila Jackson Dillard 

Margaret Drane 
Kathleen Elizabeth Dul 

XI. ChomlBtry, Astronomy, French II., Bi- 
ble BoooomiM, KiiKllHh II.. III., Piano, Pipe 
Orgnn, Harmony. 

XVI Metaphysics, Bible, I'hysloKraphy. 
Const. History, Nature Study. Piano. Prima 
Vista, Piano Certificate AH. Diploma. 

History, Algebra, English 4A. Latin :)A, 
English 2A, Special English, Sight singing, 

' English, Latin 2A, History 3A, Arithmetic 
1A, Piano. Entered Jan. 15. 

Piano, Voice Culture. Ent. Feb. R. 
VI. Geometry II.. Trigonometry, Physlca, 
Latin II., German I.. Franch 4A. Engllah I.. 
Special English. 

English 4A, Arithmetic 2A, Reviews, Piano, 
Theory, Slght-slnglng, Drawing. Left Not. 

Geography, English 2A, Physiology, His- 
tory 3A, Arithmetic 1A, Penmanship. 
Englls'n 1., Bible I., Piano, Harmony, Muai- 
cal History, Prima Vista. Ent. Jan. 4. 
XI. Chemistry, College Algebra, Astron- 
omy, Metaphysics, French I., Bible II., 
English II., Pedagogy. 
Piano, Voice, Theorv 

Arithmetic, Geography, EnglUh, Latin 2A, 
History 3A, Piano, Theory, Sight-singing, 

English 4A, Piano, Theory, Sight-singing, 
Drawing. Left Nov. 21. 
English, History, Algebra 3A, Latin Geog- 
raphy, Arithmetic 2A, Drawing, Sight-sing- 
ing. Left Feb. 7. 
Summer Pedagogical Course. 
English 4A, Special EnHUh. Bible I, Re- 
views, Piano, Voice, Slght-slnglng, Theory. 
Water Color, Crayon. Pyrography. 

IX. Bible II., English III., Geometry II., 
Trigonometry, German H., Latin II., Eco- 
nomlcs, Botany, Expression, Piano, Prima 
Vista, Sight-singing. 

VI Physics, Latin II., French I., English 
II., Piano, Theory, Prima Vista, Sight-sing- 
ing. Left Feb. 25. 
"" English, Latin, Algebra 2A, Arithmetic 1A, 
History 3A, Piano, Theory. 



Caroline Lee Dunbar i II. English I., History I., Algebra 4A, Latin 

4A, Pedagogy Theory and Methods I., Pi. 
ano, Theory, Voice, Sight-singing. Left 
April 13. 

Annie Margaret Dunaon * Expression. Expression Certificate. 

Mary Florence Dunson 
Amllee Callaway Dye 
Barbara Florence Dye ■ 

Piano, Voice, Water Color, Oil Painting, Pas- 
tel, Pyrography. Entered Jan. 19. 

History I., English I., French 4A, Arithme- 
tic 2A. 

Piano Counterpoint. 

Nellie Patteraon Edgworth V. English I., II., V., Expression, Piano, 

Voice, Theory, Sight-singing. Drawing. Eng- 
lish and Expression Certificates. 

Vera Vashti Edwards "' 
Ethel Eley . 

Sallie lone Ellis 

Eftie Eugenia Etter 

Maymie Evans v 
Mamie Alexandra Fenley 

Brownie Fielder 


Evle Olivia Kincher ^ 
Carrie Moore Fleeth " 
Paul Fleeth 
Mary Elizabeth Fox 

Marie Miles Gibba y 
Ella Amanda Godwin 

EMI* Gray 

Piano, Prima 

Piano, Voice, Harmony. 

Bible II., French 4A. Expression, Piano, 
Harmony, Drawing. Left Oct. 19. 

IX. Physics, Gee net ry II., 
French I., Latin II., Bible, 

XII. French I.. I igllsh II., III., IV.. Meta- 
physics, Chemlstr , Astronomy, College Al- 
gebra, Bible II., ('hristian Evidences. 

History 4A, Arithmetic, English 2A, Piano, 
Theory. Lett Oct. 31. 

XVI. Bible II., Christian Evidences, Meta- 
physics, English III., IV., Pedagogy, Theory, 
II., Physiography, Pedagogy Methods I., 
Expression. A.B. Diploma. Finished work 
Dec. 20. 

Voice Culture. 

Piano, Voice, Theory. Left April 6. 

A.B. Summer Pedagogical Course. 


VIH. Physics, French I., Astronomy, Col- 
lege Algebra, Const. History, Botany, Piano, 
Musical History II., Prima Vista. 

History, English 3A. Algebra, English, 
Latin, 2 A, Arithmetic 1A. Entered Jan. 8. 

I. Geometry I., English I.. History U 
English 4A. Special English, Piano, Prima 
Vista, Theory, Sight-singing. 

XII. Chemistry, College Algebra, Astron- 
omy, Bible I., English III., Economic!. 
French 4A, Piano, Harmony, Musical HI* 
tory II., Prima Vista. 



Mary Camilla Green 

Mary Adelaide Hall 

Llla Hammett ^' 

* X. English III., Astronomy, Pedagogy, 

Methods I., Economics, Chemistry, bible I., 
II., Physics (pt). 

XVI. Bible II., Christian Evidences, Meta- 
physics, Pedagogy I., Physiography, Consti- 
tutional History, Nature Study. A.B. Di- 

English, Geography, Algebra 2A, History 
3A, Arithmetic 1A, Piano, Theory. Left 
Feb. 16. 

EulaCalhouneHankln.on English 4A, 2A. Bible I., Arithmetic. Ex- 
tu ' pression, Water Color. Crayon, Pyrography. 

Entered Jan. 4. 

Caroline Wallace Harmo/lH. English II., French 4A, German I, Ge- . om etry I., Expression, Piano, Prima Vista, 


Florrle Let Harria ^ Arithmetic, Algebra, Geography, English, 

Florrle Lei narr.a ^ EngUgn Hlatory 3A( Draw ing, Penman- 

ship. Lett April 6. 

Dorothy Grace Harriaon v ' Latin, Algebra 3A, History English 4A, 
7 Color, Oil Painting, Crayon, Pastel, 

Pyrography. Art Certificate. 

jani.Hearn XII. Chemistry, French I.. College Alge- 

Jame Hearn ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ Blble L> ^ 

pression, Piano, Harmony, Musical History, 
Prima Vista. Expression and Piano Cer- 

Algebra, French 4A, Latin, English, History 
3A ; Piano, Theory. 

Elizabeth Whipple Henl.y^H. English I., Hlatnrv * ■%*»%*£ 

Quadratics, Piano. Voice, Theory, Prima 
Vista, Slght-singlng, Drawing. 
XVI Bible II., Evidences Christianity, 
Metaphysics, French II.. Pedagogy I., 
Const. History, German I.. Piano. A.B. Di- 

II. Const. History, French I., English H., 
Voice, Theory. Left Dec. 20. 
^ Piano, Harmony, Musical History. 

Arithmetic, Geography 2A English *% 
bra 3A. Piano. Theory, Water Color, Oil 
Painting, Crayon. China Painting, Pyrog- 

XVI. Metaphysics. Bible II.. Evidences 
Christianity. German I., ***Wl-.** 
pression. Piano, Prima Vista. A.B. Diploma. 

Lol.HoB9 English, Geography Latin 2A J**™**- 

UM History 3A, Piano, Theory, Penmanahip. 

Mary Henderson 

Lucile Hicks 

Lucy McKenzie Hill 

Mrs. Robert J. Hill 
Mary Lilla Hinee 

Etta Mae Hobgood 



Mary Jackson Hogg * 
Sarah Lovelace Hogg 

Mary Loune Holle V 

Lillian Mollis 

Jennie May Hood "* 

Esther Hosch y* 

Rev. J. Harwell House 
lary Jim Hudson *-" 

Addle Hutcheson • 

- — - Corinne Virginia Jarrell 

Martha Jenkins V 
Bessie Lou Johnson 

Lula Virginia Johnson 

Mattie Janes Johnson 

Annie Luciie Jones 
Estelle Lois Jones 

Juelle Ella Jones " ' 
Allle Kennon s 

English I., Hlblo I., Piano, Voice. Harmony 
Musical History. Sight-Slnglng, DrawlmY 
Left Nov. 30. *' 

V. History I., Ijitin I.. French I.. Peda- 
gogy Theory I., Expression. Piano, Har 
niony. Musical History, Prima Vista Sight- 
singing. Piano Certificate. 

Algebra, Geography. English, Arithmetic 
Latin 2A, English 3A, Penmanship Burnt' 
singing. Left Dec. 20. 

English 4A. History 3A. Arithmetic 2A Ex- 
pression, Voice, Slght-slnglng. 

Latin, Algebra, . History 3A. Arith 
metic 2A, Piano, Theory. 

V. Latin I., French L, Geometry I.. Meta- 
physics, Christian Evidences, Bible II. 
Expression. Entered Jan. 

Geometry II., Trigonometry, French 4A, 
English III., Economics, Physics, Hlble I. 

English 4A, 2A, Special English, Expres- 
sion, Piano, Voice, Harmony, Musical His- 
tory, Prima Vista, 8ight singing I.. Water 
Color, Crayon, Pyrography. L.ft April 26. 

VIII. Physics, English It . Latin II., Geom- 
etry II., Trigonometry fierman I., French 
II., Piano French Certificate. 


XVI. Metaphysics, Evidences Christianity 
College Algebra, Pedagogy II., Physiology 
Nature Study, Expression, Sight-singing. 
A.B. Diploma. Pedagogy and Expression 

English, History 4A, Civics, Latin, Arithme- 
tic 2A, Expression, Piano, Voice. Theory. 
Left Feb. 27. 

Geography, English, Latin 2A, History 3A, 
Arithmetic 1A, Piano, Theory, Water Color, 
Crayon, Pyrography. 

I. English II., French 4A, Reviews, Piano, 
Harmony, Musical History. 

XVI. Metaphysics, Evidences Christianity, 
Hlble II., French II., Pedagogy Methods I., 
Physiography, Nature Studv, Piano, Voice. 
AH. Diploma. 
Pipe Organ. 

XVI. College Algebra. German I., Constitu- 
tional History. Hlble II. Expression A.B 
Diploma. Expression Certificate 




History I., QtjMMtry l., English. French 4A, 
Latin 2A, Hovlews, Plan". Voice, llnrmnny. 
Left Oct. 20. 

VIII. Physics, Uitln II., French I., Constt- 
liitional History, English II., III., Bible. 

History, Latin, English 4A, Special Knglish, 
Piano, Theory, Slght-slnglng. Drawing. 

Mr* Leone Floyd Leat^" English 4A, Physiology, Arithmetic, Geogra- 
phy, Kngllah 2A, Piano, Harmony, Musical 
History. Left Dec. 20. 

Alethea Park Latham 

Annie Mae Lazenby 
Martha Inez Leake 

Algebra, English, History :)A, Latin 2A, Pi- 
ano, Theory. 

English I., Arithmetic. 9.A Piano, Voice. 
Left Dec. 20. 

II. History I., English I., 4A, Drawing, 

Plght-Binglng, Theory, Piano. Entered Jan. 


Mule II., French 4A, Expression, Piano, 

Voice, Musical History, Prima Vista. Piano 

and Voice Certificates. 

1 English I. History I., Geometry I., Bible 
I., Latin 4A, Sight-singing. Entered Jan. 8. 

English I., Algebra. French Latin 4A., Re- 
views. Left Dec. 20. 
Voice Culture. Entered Feb. 6. 

Pearl Ethel McBrayer ^ Theory. Pedagogy. Bible I.. Plan., Theory. 

Left Dec. 20. 

English, Latin 4 A, Special Englhh, Piano, 
Harmony, Musical History, Prima Vista, 
Sight-singing, Drawing. 
II. English III., IV., Piano Voice, Musical 

IV. English I., II., History I., Trigonom- 
etry, Botany. Entered Jan. 29. 
Geography, English. Piano, Theory, Sight- 
singing, Drawing. Left Dec. 20. 
II. Geometry I.. English I.. Physl °graphy. 
French. Latin 4A. Bible I.. Special English. 
Piano. Theory. Left Dec. 2u. 

slon, Piano. 

XI. ChcmWry, Coll." AlB*. *«ron- 


Susie Louise Legg 
Laura Agnes Lewis f 
Wilmer Alice Loftin 

Sallie Sue Longshore ^ 

Flora Emeline Lott * 

Mary Eunice Lovett 

Irene Lupo 
Pearl Ethel 

Mattie McBride ** 

Mary Lillian McCleskey 
Irene McCord 
Jewelle McDaniel ' 

Anne*. Mayo 



Alice Kathleen Mayer ** 
Sal lie Lou Meyer ►** 

Lena Milner 
Onice L. Mitcham 
Aurelia Speer Mobley ^ 
Jlmmie Mobley ^ 
Willie Alleen Mobley ' 

Willie Belle Moncrief 

Marion Moseley 
Lizzie Belle Murphy 

Mary Ridley Murphy 

Ruth Newell Murphy 
Sophie Mozelle Murphy > 

Mary Murrah * 

Pearl Murrah*- 

Anna Herndon Murray 

Julia Bird Nelson ► ' 


Lucile Norman 
Qenle Parle "* 
Emmeline Mentelle Parka 

Deima Pentecost ' 

History, English 4A, 2A, Piano, Voice, 
Theory, Bight-alagiBg. 

III. Physics. English II., Latin 4 A, Special 
English, Water Color, oil Palatine Crayon, 
I, Pyrography. Art Certificate. 

Arithmetic, Geography, l*itin. Kngllsh 2A, 
History 3A, Piano, Theory. Si, '.lit singing. 

I\'. Latin I., OaOBiaUl I., English I., Ger- 
man I , Special English, Piano. 

English 4A, la. Piano, Theory, Water Color, 
Crayon, Pyrography. 

Geography 2A, English 3A, 2A, Algebra 4A, 
History 3A. Drawing. Sight-singing:. 

English L, French IA. Bible I., Piano, Water 
Color, Crayon. Pyrography, Oil and China 
Painting. Left March 17. 

XL Chemistry, French I. Hibie, College Al- 
gebra, Astronomy, English IV., Piano, Har- 
mony, Prima Vista, Musical History. 

Expression, Piano, Theory. 

II English I., History 4A, Civics, Metaphys- 
ics, Piano, Harmony, Prima Vista, Theory, 
Piano Diploma. 

XL Chemistry. German II., English III., 
Economics, Bible I., College Algebra, Astron- 
omy, Theory, Pedagogy. 

II. History I., English I., French, Algebra, 
Latin 4A, Sight-singing. 

Bible I.. Penmanship, Piano, Voice. Har- 
mony, Musical History, Theory, Water Color, 
Crayon, Pyrography. Entered January 8. 

Summer Pedagogical Course. 

Summer Pedagogical Course. 

II. German I.. Bible I., Voice, Pipe Organ. 
Entered March 5. 

I. Pedagogy I., History I.. Bible I., English I, 
Latin 4A, Reviews, Sight-singing, Drawing. 
Left Nov. 21. 

Geometry L, English I., Piano, Theory. 
Voice Culture. Entered Jan. 29. 
XVI. Geometry II., Trigonometry, French 
II., Theory, Pedagogy I., Water Color, 
Crayon. A. B. Diploma. 

II. English I., 4A, Special English, Arith 
metlc 2A. 

Expression, Piano, Theory, Sight-singing, 
Drawing. Left Dec. 20. 




Zenobia Elizabeth PetersonVII. Latin I , II., Pedagogy I., French T., 

English II., Bible II., Special English, Ex- 
pression, Drawing. 

Willie Mae Phlnlzy 

Ettelle PitU* 

Janie Octavia Pound 

Nettie Powell, A. B. 
Winnie Mary Power 

Daisy Ellis Pyles L 

I. Bible I., History, English 4A, I., Latin 4A, 
Piano, Musical History, Theory, Slght-sing- 
Ing, Drawing. 

XVI. French II., Metaphysics, Bible II., 
Christian Evidences, Theory, Pedagogy, 
Physiography, Nature Study, Expression, 
Piano, Prima Vista. B. S. Diploma. Ex- 
pression Certificate. 

Bible II., Piano, Harmony, Musical History, 
Prima Vista. Piano Certificate. 


V. Geometry II., Trigonometry, Latin II., 
English I., French 4A, Special English, 
Piano, Prima Vista, Theory, Sight-singing, 

Eunice Pauline Powledfle X. Chemistry, Bible, College Algebra, Ger- 
man I., Christian Evidences, Logic, Botany, 

Hallie Leta Price v ' XI. Physics, English I., V., Economics, 

Greek 4A, Const. History, Bible I., Latin II., 

VIII. Geometry II., Economics, Bible II-, 
History I., Pedagogy Methods, English V., 
Expression, Drawing. Physics Certificate. 
Left. Feb. 11. 

Alverda Ragsdale XVI. Metaphysics, Bible II., Christian Evi- 

8 dences, Pedagogy I.. Const. History, Nature 

Study. A. B. Diploma. 

IV. English II., Bible II., English III., Spe- 
c a\ English, Expression, Drawing, Reviews. 
Certificate Expression. 
History, English 4A, Latin, Algebra 3A, 
Arithmetic 2A. 

IX. Chemistry, Pedagogy I., Latin II., Bible 
I , II., French 4 A, Special English. 
Violin. Entered Feb. 8. 

V. Geometry II., Trigonometry, P»»y"««. 
English I.. French 4A, Expression, Piano, 

iy T (itin I English II., IV., Bible I., H, 
French I Colbfge Algebra, Astronomy, 
Piano Prima Vista, Theory. 
History I., German I., Geometry I., Bible j L. 
Catta English 4 A, 2 A. Spec al English 
Piano, Slght-slnglng. Drawing. Left Jan. 16. 

Elsie Key Ragsdale ' 

Eddie Rampley 

Christine Reynolds 

Sallie Ridley ► ' 
Lois Rives 

Lillian Adelaide Rollins 
Levisa Satterwhite 



Sara Satterwhlte 

Arlle Mae Sewell 

Fletcher Fay Shannon 

Emily Rebecca Shell v 

History I . <;<*rin:iii I . Ceonieiry I.. Bible I., 
IaMii, Engllnh 4A. 2A, Special English, 
I'iiitio, Sight-sinKing. Drawing. Left Ju is, 

History .tA. English 2A. Arithmetic 1A, 

Piano, Theory, Bight-tinging Entered ,ia». 


IV hgjkl II.. III.. History I.. Btbfca II.. 
I'iano. Musical History II . l':iina Vista, 
Sight singing I'iano l)i|iloma. 

Btbta I., History, English 4A. Special Kng- 
lish, Piano. Voice, Harmony, Musical His- 
tory, Sight-singing. 

Nora Magratia Simmont "^ English II., Special English, Piano, Voice, 

Musical History II., Prima Vista. Piano 
Diploma. Voice Certillcate. 

Blanche Loyd Sims 

Louise Slack 
Annie Lou Slaton 



Hallie Claire Smith 
Ida Ruth Smith 

Isabelle Oreon Smith 
Mary Belle Smith * 

Yula May 8mith 

Arminda E. Smithwick 
Cleo Smithwick 

Mattie Lou 8mithwlck 
Dora Prickett Speer 

Mary France* Stanton 

XVI Metaphysics, Hiblo II., Christian Evi- 
dences. Genua I., Pedagogy I., Expression, 
Violin. A. P. Diploma. Expression Certi- 


II. History I.. Latin I.. French I., English 
I., Expression. Piano, Theory, Sight singing. 
Drawing. Left Dec. 20. 

VIII. Physics, English II., Latin II., Geom- 
etry II., Trigonometry, German I., Piano. 

VI. Physics, French I., Latin II.. English 
II., Geometry II., Trigonometry. Special Eng- 
lish, Piano, Theory. 

Piano, Crayon. 

English, Arithmetic, I*tiu, Algebra 2A, His 
tory :!A, Expression, Drawing, Sight-singing. 

XVI. Metaphysics, Bible II.. Christian Evi- 
Aeaeee, English IV., German II., Physiogra- 
phy, Water Color, Crayon. A.B. Diploma. 

VI. English I., II., Piano, Voice, Sight-sing- 
ing, Theory. 

English 4A, Expression, Piano, Voice, 
Theory. Entered Jan. 4. 

English 1., Piano, Theory. Entered Jan. 4. 

IX. Pedagogy Methods I., College Algebra. 
Astronomy, Bible I., English II.. German 1. 
lAtin I., French 4A. 

XI. Chemistry, Astronomy, Colletce Alge- 
bra, Bible I., Economics, English III . Lathi 
II, Pedagogy, Theory I.. Piano, Harmony 
Prima Vista. Piano Certificate 


Edna Mae Stephens ' 

Essie Janet Stokes l 

Evelyn Rushin Stokes 

Allena Demore6t Stone 
Eva Lou Sutton 

Ida Cornelia Tarver * 
Sara Frances Thomason 
Lula Douglass Thomson 
Minnie Walker Thornton 

Terressa Viola Thrower 
T'L'lene Trower 

Carrie Lou Tigner 


Martha Reese Tomlinson 

Lucile Trammell 


Annie Turner -\ 
Dura Merle U pshaw 

Bernie Tom Vickers ' 

VII. English I., II.. V.. Pedagogy, Theory I., 
French 1A, Kxprcssion, Sight-singing, Draw- 
ing. Expression and English Certificates. 

IV. Freuch I., English II., Latin II., Geom- 
etry II., Trigonometry, Physics, Bible I. 
I^eft Dec. 20. 

XVI. Metaphysics, Bible II., Evidences 
Christianity, Pedagogy L, German I., Botany. 
A. B. Diploma. 

II. Kngllsh I., Geometry I., Latin I., French 
4A, Piano, Theory, Prima Vista. 

XVI. Metaphysics, Christian Evidences, 
I'unst. History, Pedagogy I., Nature Study. 
A. B. Diploma. 

.Special English, Piano. Harmony, Musical 
History, Piano Certificate. Entered Jan. 4. 

Knglish I., Piano, Harmony, Musical History 
II., Prima Vista. Piano Diploma. 

Knglish I., II., Water Color, Oil Painting, 

VII Metaphysics, Christian Evidences, Bi- 
ble II., Chemistry, German I., College Alge- 
bra. Left Dec. 20. 

XVI. Metaphysics, Bible II., Christian Evi- 
dences, Physiography, N;iture Study, Const. 
History, Pedagogy Methods L, Expression, 
Voice. A. B. Diploma. Voice Certificate. 

IV. Geometry I., Latin I.. History I., Eng- 
lish 1.. French I., Special English, Piano, 
Harmony, Musical History. 

English I., Geometry I., French 4A, Latin 
2A, Piano, Harmony, Musical Hi3tory, Prima 
Vista. Left Feb. 16. 

XVI. Metaphysics, Bible II., Christian Evi- 
dences, French I., Const. History, Pedagogy 
Theory. A. B. Diploma. 

Geometry I., German I.. English, Latin 4A, 
Special English. Piano, Theory, Water Color, 
Crayon, Pyrography. 

Vlll. ConBt. History, Bible II., Botany, Eng- 
lish III., Pedagogy I., French II. 

XI. Latin II., Bible II., English II., III.. 
Economics, Physics, French 4A, Special 
English, Piano, Harmony, Musical History, 
II., Prima Vista. German Certificate. 

VI. French I., English II., III., Astronomy, 
Pedagogy Theory I., Piano, Harmony, Musi- 
cal History, Prima Vista, Drawing. 



Blanche Virginia Walker 
Ermie Clyde Walker " 


Helen Walton 
Lucie Marie Wanner 

Bula Edna Warner 

Eugenia Watkina 

Pearl Watson 
Susie May Watt v 
Jewell Weston 

Harriet E. Wheeless Y 

Mary Jeannette Wllhoite 

Alberta Williams 
Helen William* 
Mary Beall Williams- 
Louise Willlngham 
Lula Kelly Willlngham 
Leola Adele Woolbrlght 

I. English I.. II., Special English, Water 
Color, Oil Painting, Crayon, Pyrography, Re- 

English 4A, Bible I., Piano. Harmony, Musi- 

i .,1 History, Sight-singing, Drawing. Left 
Nov. Hi. 

Piano. Left Dec. 1. 

Geometry I., (German I., Kngllah I., History 
I., Latin 4A, Water Color, Crayon. Pyrog- 
raphy. Left Dec. 19. 

XVI. Metaphysics. Bible II., Christian Evi- 
dences. Kniii h I , German II., Pedagogy II., 
llsh IV., Expression. A. H. Diploma. 
Pedagogy and Expression Certificates. 

XVI. Metaphysics, Bible II., Christian Evi- 
dences'. French II., r>lsl|ngj II., Physiogra- 
phy. Nature) Study. Sight-singing. A. B. 
Diploma. French and Pedagogy Certificates. 

Algebra, English, Latin, History 4A, Lng- 
lleh 2A, Piano, Harmony, Musical History. 

French 4A, Special English, Voice, Sight- 
singing, Drawing. Left Dec N, 

II. English I., French 4A, PfcWO, Harmon) 
Musical History, Prima Vista. Piano Certi 
flcate. Entered Jan. 4. 

Bible I.. English, History 4A. Water Color, 
Oil Painting, Crayon, Pyrography, Reviews. 

VI. Geometry II., Trignometry, French I.. 
Bible I., Theory Pedagogy, English 4A, His- 
tory 3A, Special English. Entered Jan. 4. 

English I., History I.. Algebra 4A, Latin 3A, 
Arithmetic 2A. Piano. Theory, Prima Vista, 
Water Color, Crayon, Pyrography. 

English, History 4A, Quadratics, Reviews, 

Piano. Left Oct. 9. 

English II.. History 4A, Reviews, Voice. 

Left Oct. 9. 

Algebra. English, History 4A. Geography, 

English 2A, Penmanship, Sight-singing 

Left Mar. 17. 

I. Oeometry I , History I., Latin, English 

4A, Ipsolll English, Piano, Theory, Slght- 

slngln^-, Drawing. 

IX Physics. College Algebra, English H, 

Bible I . II . French I., Const. History. Piano,>, Musical History, Prima Vista. 

XI Chemistry. Pedagogy I.. Astronomy, 

English III . EoOMtntaft, Hlble I., II., Piano. 



Ethel Worsham III. Geometry I.. History I., English I., 

Latin, French 4A, Special English, Reviews, 
Water Color, Crayon, Pyrography. 

Ruth Worsham II Geometry I., History I., English I., Latin 

4A, Special English, Expression, Reviews. 


Statistics, Summary. 



An. i.iii il n rj n 

Ars I hiii. 1 :• 



Chemlatrj IT 

v /i'Ith . . l v 
Conn! rllatorj I s 

I ■". 

I ii, 42 


Ilarmoi 13 

H Ii hi lllati i 

l 2 - 


rh mi I'.;' 
I'r... Man.! 

I i. ii. Ii 


i ;r. pk 



Mm In 


i . 




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IN rfaitoi 

I'll! •..< - 

1 ' 

■ •lr\ 


I'll • i • 1 hi r>rj 

\ lolla 
Kluhl »li M Voice ( 


Tin iiii.l Ink 
I') I'm.: 


'■ Painting 
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lttid< ni 

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Total Number in Literary Departments 191 

Total in Music (excepting Sigbt Singing) . ... 141 
Total in Art (excepting Free-Hand Drawing) ... 26 

Total in Expression Department *» 

Graduate*; A.B., 22; U.S.. 1 ; Music, 10. Total, 88. 
Certificates :— Literary, 9; Expression, L2; Musi.'. 16; Art, 

Total, 39. 
Grraduate Students, 5. Undergraduates, -01. 
Students in College Classes, 139; Sub-Collegiate Classes, it. 
Boarding students, 176. Local students, 49. 
States represented: Alabama 9, l'.ra/il 2, Cuba 3, Florida l. 

I reorgia 202, Montana 1. 
Total Enrollment (None counted twice), 218.